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VCU Magazine 

Virginia Commonwealth University 

Fall 1983 

Harnessing the creative spirit Page 6 . 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2010 with funding from 
J^yrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 

VCU Magazine 

Volume 12, Number 3 
Fall 1983 

A publiLitioii foi (he .ilunini cHkI trifncls of V'n>;ini<i C ( imiiii mwcillii Umvcrsity 

Environmental policy and 
public preference 

A university professor charts the influence of public sentiment on environ- 
mental and energy legislation from 1970-80. 

Harnessing the creative spirit < 

Thanks to a new M.F.A. program in creative writing, poets, novelists, and 
playwrights can now turn to the university to refine their skills. 

Medicine by computer 


The application of computers into medical practice goes beyond billing and 
record-keeping and into research and treatment. 

Sports Talk 


A university graduate and local sports writer shares the jargon of his trade. 

Helping patients help themselves 


The self-hemodialysis program at MC V Hospitals emphasizes the patient's 
role in health care. 

University News 




Alumni Update 


Each issue of VCU Magazine details only a few of the interesting aspects of Virginia 
Commonwealth University. The opinions expressed in VCU Magazim- are those of the 
author and are not necessarily those of VCU. 

Located in Virginias capital city, Richmond, VCU traces its founding date to 1S3S. 
Today, VCU is the third largest state-aided university in Virginia and enrolls o\^er 20,000 
students on its academic and medical campuses. 

VCU Magazine is produced quarterly by the Office of University Publications. 

Copyright © 1983 by Virginia Commonwealth University 

Ed Kanis, editor 
Greta Matus, designer 


E=MC^ = 

Co\'er tllustiatjon by Scott Wright 


1^^ ^-^^ 


An Equal Oppoiiui^'- AswrnatAe Ac:o" >-"-.?-3-". 

Environmental policy 

public preference 

By Husain Mustafa 

A nagging question not 
/% adequately addressed in 

/ % the literature is 
^^^'^W whether the govern- 
JL JL ment is doing what 
the public wants it to do. Put 
another way, how much attention 
do elected officials pay to public 
sentiments on various issues? 

In a democracy policymakers 
are expected to be responsive to 
constituency needs and demands, 
especially at election time. When 
they are, policy outcomes across a 
range of issues will be largely in 
accord with clearly expressed 
public preferences. If substantial 
differences between the two can 
be identified, that would cast 
doubt on the validity of the link 
between public opinion and 
legislative decisions, the essence 
of representative government. 
One could speculate, for instance, 
that legislative behavior is influ- 
enced more by interest group 
lobbying, personal values of 
legislators, role expectations, 
political bargains, and other 
similar considerations, than by 
public preferences. If that is the 
case, then it matters greatlv which 
individual or group has ultimate 
responsibility for determining 

The difficultv in assessing the 
degree of relationship between 
mass opinion and various policy 
outcomes is that there is neither 
mass opinion on manv issues nor 
is there onlv one public to studv. 
Since public opinion is onlv one 
of a number of influences on 
policvmakers, the degree of re- 
sponsiveness to it is determined 
by a variety of factors; Has public 
opinion been identified? How- 
intense is the public preference? 
How strong are the other influ- 
ences on policymakers!" What 

follows does not concern itself 
with these questions which have 
been discussed abundantly in the 
literature. Rather, it focuses on 
the empirical question of whether 
policy outcomes in an important 
substantive area, environment 
and energy, are in accord with the 
clearly expressed preferences of 
the public. Its purpose is to exam- 
ine the evidence of policy respon- 
siveness in its quest for an answer 
to the question: Is the govern- 
ment doing what the public wants 
it to do with regard to energy and 
the environment? 

The research method used is a 
simple one. Reports of national 
surveys taken between 1970 and 
1980 were examined for indica- 
tions of public preferences regard- 
ing energ^'/enxironment-related 
issues. Gallup polls were 
searched for two t^-pes of policy- 
relevant information. First, grow- 
ing or declining public concern 
over energ)' and enxironment is 
revealed in answers to poll ques- 
tions which ask respondents to 
name the most important prob- 
lems facing the nation at a partic- 
ular time. Second, specific issue- 
related poll questions reveal 
whether the majorit\- agrees \%ith 
a particular, actual, or contem- 
plated governmental action. Once 
determined, public preferences 
were compared \\ith congres- 
sional action in each issue area. 
Concessional actions are re- 
ported in the United States Code 
and the Coni:ressLvuil Quarterly 
U'tvWv Reports. Together, this 
information formed the basis for a 
comparison of what the majorit\- 
of the public prefers \%ith what 
the srovernment actually did. 

Gallup surveys taken during 
the last decade (see Table 1) indi- 
cate that a majority of the Ameri- 
can public supports strong en\i- 
rormiental protection and energy 

Table I: Most pressing problems facing the nation 
(Figures shown as percentages) 


1969 1970 1972 1974 1976 1978 1979 




Race relations 


International issues 



College demonstrations 

Pollution (air/water) 


Educational needs 

Corruption in 

Dissatisfaction with 

Moral decline/religion 
Citizen apathy 
Energy crisis 

40 33 30 — — 

17 27 4 3 2 

16 13 5 — — 

9 17 24 25 47 

6 7 8 6 4 

5 3 9 3 3 

5 — — — — 

4 53 5 1 — 

3 5 5 1 — 

2 — — — — 







— 7 

— 6 

— 4 

— 2 





2 — 












Source of data: GaUup Pall sun'eys. Total adds to more than 100 percent due to multiple responses. 

conservation measures. In fact, 
strong support for the environ- 
ment cuts across income, educa- 
tion, age, and ideological lines. 
However, the margin of support 
shrinks when higher fuel prices, 
increased taxes, and the availabil- 
ity of gasoline and heating oil are 
perceived as the consequences of 
environmental laws. Policymakers 
quickly recognized the insepara- 
ble link between energy and 
environmental problems. In both 
technical and political terms, it 
was impossible to separate the 
two. Vested interests continued to 
bring counter-arguments against 
the conservationists who had 
played a key role in getting such 
legislation passed as the Environ- 
mental Policy Act, the Clean Air 
Act, the Federal Water Pollution 
Control Act, the Ocean Dumping 
Act, the Safe Drinking Water Act, 
the Toxic Substance Control Act, 
and the Noise Control Act, 
among others. Decisionmakers 
were confronted with the difficult 
question of whether or not the 
public was willing to pay the price 
for protecting the environment. In 

the minds of at least some policy- 
makers, industrial and economic 
growth required that some rules 
be relaxed and tradeoffs be made. 
Unfortunately for the environ- 
mentalists, such attitudes were 
enhanced by the lack of strong, 
sustained public support for the 
environment. In general, public 
concern increases during periods 
of perceived crises and declines 
when the problem seems to have 
faded away. Except for brief 
periods where short-lived issues 
came to the forefront, the econ- 
omy, rather than the environ- 
ment, was the dominant concern 
in the mind of the American 
public during the past decade. 
A poll taken a few days after 
"Earth Day," which was held on 
April 22, 1970, showed that 20 
percent of the American popula- 
tion considered pollution the 
most serious problem facing the 
nation. Thirty- three percent listed 
Vietnam, and another 19 percent 
said crime. That pattern prevailed 
throughout the decade, with 
concern for energy rising only 
after the oil embargo of 1973 and 
the 1978-79 high gasoline prices. 
Similarly, concern for the environ- 

ment rose temporarily after inci- 
dents such as the one at Three 
Mile Island. 

Another survey two months 
after Earth Day revealed that 53 
percent of the public felt the 
government should place most of 
its attention on environmental 
concerns. This increased support 
for environmental measures 
following the passage of the 
national environmental policy act 
suggests a two-way relationship 
between government and public 
opinion and lends support to the 
view that public poUcy does 
shape public opinion, rather than 
the other way around. Significant 
policies and the debates which 
precede their enactment sensitize 
the public to issues and thereby 
bring national opinion into closer 
accord with government actions. 
Within a year of the peak support 
for pollution measures, both 
energy and the environment 
declined as a priority issue. 

Table II compares public opin- 
ion with actual governmental 
actions. The first poll on which 
the subject appears signals its 
ascension in importance. Also 
shown is the range between the 
highest and lowest scores for the 
same question recorded over the 
polling period. Not all items 
appeared every year. 

Polls were taken several times 
each year, and opinions fluctu- 
ated from one survey to another. 
In most cases there was sustained 
support or opposition to a partic- 
ular policy over a period of time 
which allowed opinion-policy 
congruence to be determined 
easOy. For example, the 55 mph 
speed limit consistently found 
favor among the respondents. On 
the other hand, an incongruence 
could be seen in cases where 
Congress failed to pass measures 
supported by the majority of the 
people like the proposed year- 
round daylight savings time. 

On 12 issues out of 18 a major- 
ity of public opinion matched 
public policy. However, it should 

be noted that although the second 
table compares public opinion 
with final congressional action on 
an issue, it does not reveal the 
frequent lag between demon- 
strated public preference and 
legislative decisions. The public 
consistently supported regulation 
of strip mining throughout the 
early years of the decade, but 
Congress failed to enact legisla- 
tion until 1977. The House of 
Representatives approved a bill in 
1972, but the Senate did not act. 
President Ford pocket-vetoed a 
bill in 1974. In 1976 strip mining 
bills were killed in committee to 
avoid election year controversy. It 
was not until President Carter 
signed the Surface Mining Con- 
trol and Reclamation Act that this 
particular opinion-versus-policy 
conflict was resolved. 

As the figures show, inconsis- 
tencies between public opinion 
and policy are more likely in the 

case of issues that related to the 
availability and cost of energy. 
Policy-opinion conformity would 
be substantially higher if the 
energy situation had not become 
intertwined with economic prob- 
lems and environmental quality. 
More than once since 1973 major 
environmental goals have re- 
ceived intense criticism as impedi- 
ments to the national effort to 
achieve energy independence. 
These attacks were sufficient to 
kill certain environmental 
measures and to relax others. 

Policymakers are held account- 
able for the detrimental effects of 
their courses of action. At the 
same time, the American people 
are primarily interested in the 
availability of an adequate supply 
of energy at a moderate cost. 
Consequently, the laws which are 
passed do not always mirror 
public opinion as measured by 
the polls. Americans as a group 

Table II: Public preferences and legislative action 
Correlation between 18 energy and environmental issues, 1970-80 


Gasoline rationing 
Standby rationing 

Speed limit (55 mph) 
Offshore drilling 
Strategic oil stockpile 
Strip mining legislation 
Conversion to coal 
Oil and gas price 

Windfall profits tax 
Exploring Wilderness 

for energy 
Clean air/water 

Nuclear energy 

Noise pollution 
Ocean dumping 
Alaska pipeline 
Year-round davlight 

savings time 
Endangered species 
New sources of energy 

(synthetic, solar) 

First poll 

Number of 

Percent ot p 





























































are willing to put up with per- 
ceived risks of nuclear power or 
increased coal burning when they 
believe the need is sufficient to 
outweigh the danger. The vast 
majority continue to favor off- 
shore drilling for oil despite its 
environmental risks. They gener- 
ally support resource develop- 
ment on wilderness lands and bv 
a small margin favor building 
more nuclear plants. In these 
three issue areas, policy-opinion 
inconsistency reflects the nar- 
rower perspecHve of the majority 
which tends to place economic 
factors ahead of others, including 

Policy decisions are made 
within a political arena that must 
consider a multitude of variables 
including the arguments of envi- 
ronmentalists as well as their 
opponents. The diminishing raho 
of agreement between polic\' and 
opinion during the latter part of 
the decade is due to the worsen- 
ing state of the economv and a 
growing concern for future sup- 
plies of energy. It is doubtful that 
current public opinion has 
reached a point of agreement with 
the Reagan administration's 
polic}' of relaxing en\-ironmental 
standards to ease economic and 
regulator\- burdens on business 
and industr\-. However, that is a 
matter for the polls of the 1980s to 
tell us. S 

Dr. Husain Mustafa is pn^essor of politkat 
science at the university. 

Illustration ty Norman Rainock 

oieative spirit 

JLm By Elaine Jones 


f ^ jjk^y creative endeavor 
I M /% generates a need for a 
/ % community of like 
/ % interests," says 
■X. JIl Dave Smith, 
American writer and now a fac- 
ulty member in VCU's new Mas- 
ter of Fine Arts program in crea- 
tive writing. 

For Richmond and the sur- 
rounding area. Smith believes the 
State Council of Higher Educa- 
tion's recent approval of the 
program is just in time. VCU is 
ready for a community of writers, 
a place where area poets, fiction 
writers, and playwrights can 
gather to foster excellence, to 
mature in their craft, and to share 
their vision. 

Some people feel the approval 
of a program which appears to 
have no concrete payoffs for its 
students is antithetical to today's 
climate of student pragmatism, as 
well as the budget-cutting pro- 
pensity of university administra- 
tors and state legislators. Actu- 
ally, there are some practical 
reasons which make the pro- 
gram's debut feasible. Serious 
writers are strongly attracted to a 
university program as an avenue 
for developing their talents, and 
the maintenance of such pro- 
grams usually requires few re- 
sources. But a university also has 
the responsibility to strengthen its 
foundation of programs — in both 
the humanities and sciences — 
which do not pretend to offer an 
immediate return on the invest- 

ment. According to Smith, who 
comes to VCU from creative 
writing directorships at the Uni- 
versity of Florida and the Univer- 
sity of Utah, universities need 
writing students as much as 
writers need a home. 

Smith points out that educa- 
tional institutions have never 
before focused as narrowly on 
teaching specialties as they do 
today. "It's unfortunate that 
today when you educate an engi- 
neer, for example, you're also 
likely to be training a functional 
illiterate. You're training a person 
whose education is incomplete. 
But in a market that's hustling for 
computer personnel, the idea of a 
complete education seems a small 
concern." Smith believes "a uni- 
versity — if it's to be a real univer- 
sity and not some sort of ad- 
vanced technical school operating 
under the name — has to do more 
than pay lip service to the educa- 
tion of the human spirit. All great 
universities recognize this fact." 
He thinks that at some point 
many technically-trained gradu- 
ates find the humanistic void in 
their backgrounds troublesome 
and attempt to answer the time- 
less question, "What does it all 
mean?" The lucky ones find many 
sources for answers, insight, or 
inspiration, not the least of which 
can be education. Smith believes 
institutions that are solidly dedi- 
cated to supporting unalloyed 

curricula for their own sake stand 
a better chance of imparting some 
piece of the human vision to all 
their graduates. 

Thus, the inception of the 
M.F.A. creative writing program 
reflects part of VCU's continuing 
commitment to broadening its 
educational base. Smith, who has 
published eight books of poetry 
so far (including Goshawk, Ante- 
lope; Dream Flights; and In the 
House of the Judge), brings his 
expertise to a university which 
has given a direct vote of confi- 
dence to the concept of training 
writing students and possesses a 
genuine wish to meet the needs 
of area writers. Although pro- 
gram faculty expect the instruc- 
tion to include contact with the 
community, students will eventu- 
ally have to leave the insular 
university home. Specifically, 
those graduates who decide to 
write full-time are likely to find 
social conditions which seem 
overly conducive to the perpetua- 
tion of romances, diet books, and 
video games. Poets, especially, 
will have to reckon on some level 
with the familiar "starving-artist" 
syndrome. Smith, however, is not 
critical of our nation's favorite 
pastimes: "Sometimes, after a 
hard day's work, when it's 98 
degrees outside and I've just 
finished mowing the lawn, I'd 
rather sit down and watch televi- 
sion than read poetry." 

Still, the market for poetry is 
not that lively. Smith explains 

— ^ET- 

.^,^£^^1l^-- ^ /^j 


;-/. if.*--^ 

that in the 19th century, Tennyson 
could sell 50,000 volumes of a 
book of poems, a substantial 
number for an age in history that 
was on the verge of discovering 
mass literacy. At a time when 
television had yet to be invented, 
people who could read were 
picking up anything and every- 
thing, including books of poems. 

Today, in our country of some 
250 million people, about 2 mil- 
lion actively buy and read poetry. 
"If you think about it historically, 
more people read poetry today 
than ever before," says Smith. "So 
the audience for poetry is not 
exactly anemic. But if you think 
about it demographically, poetry 
readership does not compare with 
that of fiction and nonfiction. A 
book of poems that does very well 
in this country will sell an average 
of about 2,000 copies." 

He speculates on a few of the 
reasons poetry does not threaten 
to achieve the market status of 
other pursuits. "Reading a novel 
or seeing a movie is generally an 
escape, even a good escape," says 
Smith. "Reading a poem is more 
like work." He explains that 
entering and exiting the world of 
a novel, for example, is easy 
inasmuch as it presents alterna- 
tives to readers, a choice of levels 
on which they may understand or 
accept what is going on in the 
story. Though the issues in a 
novel come from the world of 
ordinary experience, that world is 
still illusory — even if it is painful 
and complex — and, in that sense, 
does not necessarily have to 
belong to the reader. 

"Though both poems and 
novels are metaphors for the 
world," continues Smith, "the 
novel — or a play or a movie — is a 
different sort of metaphor in 
which the writer can develop 
philosophical positions in charac- 
ters who oppose one another. The 
reader may then watch the dy- 
namics play themselves out." 

Smith says poetry does not offer 
exactly the same sort of alterna- 
tives, because the world of a 
poem, through its densely sug- 

gestive language, intends to 
mirror more immediately the 
inner world of the reader. Today's 
reading public is thus hampered 
in its efforts to grapple with a 
poem's message. "The basic 
problem is that contemporary 
readers are not very well 
equipped to be good readers. 
They are readers but not re- 
readers. It is a condition which 
may allow them to enjoy a good 
novel or play without under- 
standing some or all of the deeper 
symbolic levels in the work. It is a 
condition which makes the read- 
ing of poetry hard work." 

Smith says many people also do 
not know what to expect from an 
entire book of poems. Some have 
the impression that a poet simply 
dips into a body of work and then 
calls it a book. "Robert Frost once 
said that in a book of 25 poems, 
the book itself should be the 26th 
poem. What he means by that is 
that all of the poems should fit 
together thematically. Good poets 
have to choose from their collec- 
tions and choose wisely." Smith 
says that in the case of Dream 
Flights, he chose 14 poems from 
about 100 possibilities and assem- 
bled them in such a way that they 
develop similar themes. 

These themes, finally, should 
bring readers not only pleasure 
but also discomfort, even anguish 
in some cases. For poetry's func- 
tion, according to Smith, is to 
confront readers with the most 
fundamental human realities, 
both good and bad. He quotes the 
writer, John Barth, who said, 
"Self-knowledge is bad news." 
"There's a lot of populist chatter 
today about self-knowledge and 
self-identity. Frankly, I wonder if 
people really want to know that 
much about themselves." Poetry, 
he continues, "forces you to the 
truth, whatever that truth might 
be. That is why poetry is the most 
moral of all the arts." It is another 
reason the escapists in our midst 
find it difficult, because when 

confronted with the truth in a 
poem, readers are compelled to 
acknowledge it within them- 
selves. "If an honest poet can 
attain any sort of self-knowledge, 
then the poet comes closer to 
knowing about others. If I know 
something about me because I 
write about it, I know something 
about you. That knowledge is not 
often very comforting for me or 
for you." 

In its moral function, does 
poetry ever seek out a special 
audience? "The larger question," 
says Smith, "is whether a poet 
ought to write for a particular 
audience." He says poetry has 
been criticized for not playing 
some predetermined social role, a 
notion that seems to have arisen 
from poetry's problem readership. 
In his experience, however. Smith 
says that poems which carry a 
message to appeal to certain 
segments of society or to special 
social currents miss the point. 
"During the Vietnam period, for 
example, a lot of poets believed 
their anti-war poetry had the 
effect of bringing the war to an 
end, of saving people's lives. 
Maybe that was true, but I doubt 
it. I believe their poetry encom- 
passed a lot of political rhetoric so 
that, in effect, it wasn't poetry. 
The same thing is happening 
today. Some people wonder 
whether poets are not shirking 
their duty by not focusing on the 
conflicts in Central Europe or in 
El Salvador." 

Such poetry, explains Smith, 
guarantees its own demise. "No- 
body knows those anti-war po- 
ems any more and for good rea- 
son. They seem dull and 
soap-boxy." He argues that it is 
not poetry's job to be moral or 
political in a narrow, ideological 
sense. Though poetry must reflect 
contemporary reality, it will not 
survive if regional or parochial 
restrictions of vision prevent it 
from reaching people through 
time and across cultural divides. 
It is the difference between creat- 
ing a poetic vehicle for exploring 
the personal and universal theme 

A community of writers 

A comprehensive program for the craft of writing poetry, 
fiction, and drama, the new Master of Fine Arts in creative 
writing is the only terminal degree offered in the College of 
Humanities and Sciences. Maurice Duke, director of creative 
writing, says efforts will be made to establish a small core of 
full-time writing students around whom part-time students 
will gather to pursue writing as a personal interest or for a 

All prospective students must submit a portfolio of work, 
letters of recommendation, and a personal statement of pur- 
pose to be considered for admission to the program. In addi- 
tion, applicants must meet the general admission requirements 
of the School of Graduate Studies. Individuals who do not 
have the portfolio of work are not eligible for admission, but 
depending on their interests and backgrounds, some may be 
able to study in noncreative writing courses with the director's 

The program's main goal, within a standard academic frame- 
work requiring completion of 48 hours for the M.F.A., is to 
prepare graduate students to write publishable poetry, fiction, 
or drama. Additional instruction will be offered in nonfiction, 
television and radio scripts, and editing. Students will also 
have the chance to study the teaching of creative writing. 

Duke says VCU's program follows a trend of creative writing 
programs to attract the nontraditional student, a result of the 
increasing economic difficulty on the part of many students to 
attain a degree on a full-time basis. Still, he hopes some finan- 
cial assistance will be available for full-time writing students as 
the program gets underway. 

Duke brings nonfiction writing experience to his new post as 
director of the program. Five faculty members, including Dave 
Smith, will teach M.F.A. students. Lynn Bloom, with Duke, 
will offer nonfiction writing instruction; Gary Sange will teach 
workshops in poetry. The fiction writer on the faculty is El- 
lington White, and James Pendleton will provide plawTighting 

Duke hopes a goal in the program may be to resurrect the 
old Southern Literary Messenger, edited by Edgar Allan Poe, and 
to attract the best in creative writing from across the country to 
the literary magazine. 

of racism and writing verse which 
aims to create concern for a civil 
rights march. "A poet doesn't 
choose an issue like a journalist," 
says Smith. "The poet writes 
whatever he or she is given to 
write. Poetry tries to find out 
what life is at its best and at its 
worst and say just that." 

He recalls a recent trip to the 
National Gallery of Art in Wash- 


ington, D.C., where he found 
himself deeplv moved by a 400- 
year-old Raphael painting. "As I 
was looking at it, it struck me that 
the painting affects people the 
same way today as it must have 
done 400 years ago. There is a 
beautiful light that painting cre- 
ates on people's faces. But the 
effects of the painting do not 
drive me into the streets to shout 

to people, 'Stop your fighting!' 
What it does, instead, is create 
within me a sense of human 
responsibility. I believe this sense 
is what art hopes to achieve. It 
becomes political in its most 
profound political sense, moral in 
its most profound moral sense. 
But the painting — or a good 
poem — is not moralistic or propa- 

The teaching of poetry, drama, 
and fiction is the core of the new 
M.F.A. program. Teachers will 
attempt to provide methods 
students can use in their own 
creative journeys and to help 
students explore the creative 
process. Certainly, much of the 
creative process depends on an 
individual's style, but somehow it 
must also be con\-eved in the 

How does one tell what goes on 
in a writing classroom and 
whether it's going well or badlv? 
"Teaching creative writing — or 
any other artistic discipline — is 
the least precise and least quantifi- 
able of all the teaching fields," 
says Smith. In fact, it mav be 
surprising to realize that creative 
writing instructors do not actuallv 
expect to produce great writers. 
According to Smith, "A writing 
teacher cannot make writers any 
more than a dancer can make 
dancers or an artist can make 
sculptors. What most instructors 
do, instead, is pro\'ide a context 
within which students can be- 
come whatever thev're capable of 
becoming." Part of the context for 
writing involves teaching stu- 
dents to be good readers and 
good critics. It is what Smith calls 
"getting inside a piece of writ- 
ing," the process of sho^\'ing 
students what is going wTong in a 
writing sample and ^^■hat the 
alternatives for correction might 
be. "Part of what ^ve do in ttus 
process, of course, is make our 
own experiences — the mistakes 
we've made and the successes 
we've had — a\-ailable to our 

To supplement creative writing 
instruction with different perspec- 
tives, the new program provides a 
fairly standard academic prepara- 
tion. M.F.A. students will be 
expected to complete a total of 48 
hours for the degree, 15 of which 
will be devoted to writing work- 
shops. The remaining credit 
hours consist of editing and 
nonfiction, literature, and educa- 
tion courses; a choice of electives 
from the Departments of Art 
History, Theatre, and English, 
and the School of Mass Com- 
munications; and a thesis. In 
addition to coursework, faculty 
intend for students to take advan- 
tage of the opportunity to gather 
together and share their problems 
as well as their vision. 

"A very good part of teaching 
creative writing," says Smith, "is 
simply nourishment. We, as 
teachers, nurture our students, 
but students must, also have a 
way of nurturing one another." 
Writers — as any artists — face a 
condition of isolation when they 
decide to pursue their calling. "If 
you are going to be an artist, you 
will find out, at some point, that 
you are an outsider. Most of the 
people you will meet and know in 
your life will not understand fully 
what you are doing. They'll prob- 
ably care even less. So your aspi- 
rations tend to move you toward 
closer friendships and associa- 
tions with people who have 
similar interests. That's what I 
mean by a community of writers." 
Along with nourishment. Smith 
says teaching creative writing 
often means teaching discipline. 
As he describes it, "I can take a 
person to a certain level of knowl- 
edge about what goes on in a 
piece of writing and I can help 
that person weed through all the 
factors that go into mastering the 
skill, but eventually, the student 
has to go home or go somewhere, 
sit down with paper and pen or 
typewriter — all alone — and write. 
Sometimes I am hard on my 
students. But if they don't acquire 
the necessary discipline, no 

amount of talent will make up for 
the fact that they don't use it." 

Discipline in the workshop 
could also mitigate some of the 
insulating effects that come with 
studying in university surround- 
ings. Perhaps such programs do, 
after all, better prepare writers to 
accommodate the reality of writ- 
ing in society. 

Smith recognizes that his per- 
sonal commitment to education is 
enhanced by his lifelong commit- 
ment to writing poetry. Poetry, 
for Smith, is not work; as he 
explains, "When I was writing the 
only novel I've published so far 
[Onliness], I would take every 
occasion to escape the typewriter. 
I thought I'd never get it written. 
But with poetry, I will sit for 
hours, miss meetings, miss ap- 
pointments, miss obligations. 
When I'm writing poems, nothing 
intrudes, nothing distracts me." 

This personal force naturally 
touches those he teaches. He 
points to a photograph hanging 
on a wall opposite his desk, 
which shows him with a group of 
about ten or 12 people. "That's a 
picture of the first class of gradu- 
ate writing students I ever taught. 
Some of them have gone on 
to do great things with their talent 
and with the training they re- 
ceived in that program. I would 
like to take as much credit as I can 
for some of that success, but 
sometimes you really don't know 
for certain to what extent you've 
had a positive effect on your 
students. In the end, all you can 
do is hope that what you did 
helped them."5> 

Elaine Jones is a freelance writer in the 
Richmond area and is completing the Master 
of Arts in English at the university. 

Illustration by Scott Wright 


by computer 

Concerned that the 
airflow through his 
patients' noses might 
be adversely affected 
after nose reconstruc- 
tion, a University of Pittsburgh 
plastic surgeon had to use a 
tedious, time-consuming, and 
expensive test to determine nasal 
airflow before and after surgery. 
The test results showed his con- 
cern was well placed because a 
few patients were actually receiv- 
ing too little air through their 
otherwise improved noses. 

Having proved that after the 
physiognomic administration of 
his scalpel patients would need 
airflow measured, the surgeon set 
out to find a convenient, quick, 
and inexpensive test. Computer 
technologists devised a 30-second 
test which is easily administered 
and is far more accurate than the 
old, slower one. 

That scenario took place in the 
late 1960s — a time when compu- 
ters and computer people were 
almost unused in medical disci- 
plines. During the last decade 
scientists have begun active ex- 
ploration into applications of 
computers in medical care, ad- 
ministration, and research. 

The computer expert who 
developed the nasal airflow test in 
Pittsburgh, Dr. Abund Wist, 
joined VCU in 1973. Shortly 
before his arrival he had become a 
leader in the movement to intro- 
duce computer technology to the 
medical world. In 1977, following 
three years of promotion and 
planning, the first Symposium on 
Computer Applications in Medi- 

By William Van Pelt 

cal Care was held in Washington, 
D.C. About 180 interested scien- 
tists gathered there for exchange 
of papers and ideas, and they 
published their research in a 
complete proceedings document. 
Their meeting awakened the 
interest of other medical scien- 
tists, and five years later 2,300 of 
them attended the 1982 sympo- 
sium. The meeting has become a 
major international annual medi- 
cal event. 

Because computer technology 
had been well-applied to business 
functions for many years, compu- 
ters were first used in medicine 
by administrators requiring the 
same kinds of accounting, inven- 
tory, and billing tasks for medical 
facilities that had been performed 
in businesses. Within a few years 
these tasks were combined with 
innovative programs that relv on 
computers to control hospital 
admissions, laboratory tests, 
patient medical records, medica- 
tions, drug dosages, and manv 
other functions in the hospitals. 
In many institutions, these pro- 
grams are in place and have been 
operating for some time, with 
more and more work being 
turned over to computer svstems 
as programs and applications are 
devised. The university's MCV 
Hospitals initiated the use of a 
Hospital Information Svstem in 
July 1977. It is now accessible 
throughout the medical center. 

So efficient are computers in 
medicine that thev mav be ap- 
plied with good effect e\en to 

small hospitals, institutions, and 
to the activities of individual 
health professionals. In major 
research institutions, such as 
VCU, investigation of hundreds 
of applicahons for the computer 
are now underway to cut ex- 
pense, to aid diagnosis and treat- 
ment, and to streamline research. 

Determination of drug dosages 
by computer is one promising 
area. Results of this research are 
already being implemented on a 
limited basis, and the first wide- 
spread use is predicted to begin 
with a year. A leader of this effort 
has been Dr. William Barr, chair- 
man of VCU's Department of 
Pharmao.- and Pharmaceutics Ln 
the School of Pharmacv. He and 
Wist have developed a svstem of 
digital and analogue computer 
programs and interfaces to pro- 
\ide rapid determination of the 
best therapeutic dose of warfarin, 
widely used to prevent blood 
clotting when treating circulatory 

There is a narrow ranee of 
etfecti\'e dosage for wart'arin and 
similar drugs currentlv deter- 
mined by a trial-and-error 
method. This is slow and expen- 
sive and requires hospitalization 
of the patient for several davs 
until an effective "therapeutic 
window " can be established. 
Because one patient mav respond 
to a therapeutic dosage that could 
be lethal to another (warfarin is 
also used as a rat poison), deter- 
mination of the therapeutic win- 
dow is accomplished bv slo^vlv 
increasing the dosage over davs 
until blood tests determine that 


the blood is sufficiently "thinned" 
to reduce the chance of clotting. 

With the computer method, 
numerous physiological parame- 
ters of the patient are entered into 
a complex program that can 
predict almost instantly the pa- 
tient's response to a hypothetical 
dosage. Limited use of the system 
has shown near-perfect accuracy. 
This streamlines dosage determi- 
nation and cuts the length of a 
hospital stay or may eliminate it. 
A therapeutic effect is provided 
much more quickly for the pa- 

The prototype of this system, 
using a homemade analogue 
computer assembled at VCU by 
Barr and his associates, deter- 
mined the proper warfarin dosage 
for former president Richard M. 
Nixon during treatment for his 
phlebitis in 1974 at a hospital in 
Long Beach, California. The 
physiological parameters were 
provided by telephone to Barr in 
Richmond by the physicians 
treating Nixon. The data were 
applied to the computer, and Barr 
recommended the dosage that 
was subsequently used in Long 
Beach to control Nixon's pro- 
thrombin time, the measurement 
of blood "thickness." This was 
only the second or third time that 
the research team had used its 
invention for a patient. 

Other drugs with a narrow 
therapeutic window to which the 
system will be applicable include 
the heart medication digoxin, the 
powerful antibiotic gentamycin, 
and the asthma drug amino- 

Wist and Barr are working to 
improve the technique by combin- 
ing digital and analogue compu- 
ters into a single system that 
simplifies data entry, provides 
automatic determination of dos- 
age in seconds, and stores results. 
When the new joint system is 
ready, plans are to add it to the 
MCV Hospitals' information 

Another drug-related applica- 
tion of the computer may allow 
physicians to monitor the heart 
for signs of damage in patients 
who are receiving the highly- 
effective anti-cancer drug, 
adriamycin. One of the drug's 
occasional side effects is heart 
damage which can lead to heart 
failure and death. Cardiologist 
William Miller and computer 
experts at the university are 
developing a program to accept 
information derived from several 
noninvasive tests. This will detect 
the first ill effects of adriamycin 
on the heart before they are other- 
wise noticeable and before dam- 
age is irreversible. The intent is to 
develop a low-cost system that is 
portable, easy to use, and can be 
applied by practitioners in an 
office or home setting. 

Heart researchers are seeking to 
understand the events that make 
heart muscles contract to produce 
the heartbeat. These events may 
also be basic to understanding 
other muscular functions. One 
area of this research involves the 
examination of a single heart cell 
which has been stripped of its 
exterior membrane so that it can 
interact directly with stimuli. 
Scientists have learned in this 
research that a small amount of 
calcium can trigger the release of 
a larger amount of calcium from 
the cell. This produces cyclic 
contractions or "beating" of the 
single cell caused by cyclic re- 
leases and reaccumulation of 

Measuring these reactions in 
the cell and its environment has 
been difficult because of the 
microscopic size and miniscule 
quantities of substances involved. 
A major problem has been over- 
coming the spurious signals 
detected by the test equipment 
which are stronger than the weak 
signals the scientists wish to 

Dr. Alexandre Fabiato, profes- 
sor of physiology, and Wist devel- 
oped a system called signal 
averaging which is a method of 
extracting from the noise the 

signals to be measured. It relies 
on gathering both optical and 
mechanical impulses generated by 
the cyclic contractions. Although 
the signals separately are so weak 
as to be almost undetectable 
among the spurious impulses, the 
two together function as mutual 
markers for the computer to 
recognize and record. The system 
responds to the spontaneous 
nature of the impulses by allow- 
ing the impulses themselves to 
trigger the data recording func- 

The method allows study of the 
effects which various substances, 
such as drugs, may have on 
individual heart cells. It also 
provides a basis for understand- 
ing the cellular happenings that 
produce a heartbeat. Application 
of the data by other researchers 
could lead to better therapies for 
heart disease. Further, signal 
averaging technology can now be 
applied to other situations where 
two or more synchronous me- 
chanical, optical, or electrical 
signals must be measured. Similar 
techniques have been used in 
studies of rapid eye movements, 
fetal heartbeats, and nervous 
system impulses. 

Accurate detection and amplifi- 
cation of tiny signals have been 
applied by university neurosur- 
geons who are studying the 
nature of blood flow through 
tissues, but not vessels, of the 
brain. For some time there has 
been a method of detecting mildly 
radioactive hydrogen and its 
course of travel as transported in 
blood through brain tissue. The 
subject inhales hydrogen gas for 
five or ten minutes, then a device 
similar to a geiger counter charts 
the appearance and evacuation of 
the radioactivity in the section of 
brain under study. The system's 
weakness lies in the fact that it 
alters the subject's intake of oxy- 
gen and nitrogen which in turn 
affects cerebral blood flow. Thus 
the test itself produces a built-in 


inaccuracy for which it is difficult, 
or impossible, to compensate. 
Neurosurgeon Dr. Michael 
Rosner, with the help of Wist and 
computer technologists, found 
that a much smaller dose of hy- 
drogen delivered in one minute 
rather than ten could be accu- 
rately detected when the signal 
was amplified about 100 times by 
a low-noise device that enhanced 
the weak signals. The technique 
and data collected from such 
experiments have given neurosur- 
geons a basis for treating severe 
head injuries. 

People who have sustained 
severe head injuries frequently 
arrive in the emergency room 
unconscious. One patient may 
recover fully after weeks or 
months of aggressive therapy; 
another never recovers. Yet, upon 
arrival, both seemed to be in 
about the same condition. 

Scientists at the MCV Hospitals' 
Head Injury Center have found 
that the results of a computer- 
enhanced electroencephalogram 
(called an evoked-potential EEC) 
can be a predictor of outcome for 
these patients. 

The evoked-potential EEC can 
measure the brain's response to a 
stimulus such as sound, light, or 
touch, even though the patient is 
unconscious. Patients who re- 
spond to two or three of the 
stimuli have an excellent chance 
of recovery, while those who 
respond to only one or none of 
the stimuli are likely to die or 
remain vegetative. The evoked- 
potential EEC's, used clinically on 
a regular basis for the first time at 
MCV Hospitals, are also applied 
to determining progress in treat- 
ing severely brain-injured persons 
who remain unconscious during 

A group of researchers inter- 
ested in pain and aging and 
headed by Dr. Stephen Harkins, 
associate professor of gerontology 
and psychiatry, is using evoked- 
potential EEC's to study percep- 

tual changes that may come with 
age, and to measure chronic pain 
and its relief. Their work has also 
led them to use computer technol- 
ogy in collecting research data 
from sufferers of Alzheimer's 
Disease. Thus far they have 
learned that Alzheimer's suffer- 
ers, who develop senile dementia 
at an early age, appear to have 
slower nerve impulse transmis- 
sion times than normal. 

A keen sense of the practical 
pervades the work of computer 
scientists who are de\-eloping 
new applications of the devices at 
VCU. According to Wist, four 
criteria must be met for a comput- 







M^t '. 





erized technique to be considered 
practical. When compared to 
conventional means of testing or 
research, a computerized tech- 
nique must be faster, more effi- 
cient, more precise, and more 
effective in delivering data not 
pre\'iousIy available. When a 
computer technique has been 
de\-eloped to the point that it can 
be used regularlv in a hospital 
setting, a tifth criterion must be 
met, according to Wist. It should 
pay for itself in no more than t^vo 
years of use.S 

William Van Pelt is a free-lance writer spetxl- 
i:ing in tlie health sciences. 


If you were at a cocktail party 
and a stranger told you he 
had "ripped one through the 
hole to get an RBI," would 
you: (1) slap him; (2) say, 
"Likewise, I'm sure"; (3) shrug 
and chalk it up to the changing 
mores; (4) inform the police? 

If a close friend told you he'd 
been out "booting the old pigskin 
and had quite a hang time," 
would you: (1) call the SPCA; (2) 
check the hog futures market; (3) 
ask him if he's considering coun- 
seling; (4) go to the library and 
look up the history of pig lynch- 

Anyone with a television or 
newspaper will immediately 
recognize such talk for what it is: 
Sports Talk. 

It all started with Benjamin 
Franklin. There he was in Phila- 
delphia when a reporter asked 
him what it was going to take to 
win the revolution. 

"We must all hang together or 
we will surely all hang sepa- 
rately," said Franklin, who was 
also known as Benny and Gentle 
Ben to his teammates. The Found- 
ing Fathers. 

That is the first official recogni- 
tion in the New World of the 
important of teamwork. 

George Washington, as we all 
know, went on to become the 
quarterback of his country. Lafay- 
ette was the first short relief man 
(yes, he got the save) and Lord 
Cornwallis was the first to dis- 
cover that on any given day 
anyone can be beaten. 

Sports Talk. 

Willie Mays was once asked to 
explain his extraordinary talents 
as a baseball player. "When they 
throw it, I hit it; when they hit it, 
I catch it; and when I catch it, I 
throw it," Willie said. 

Willie, you were great, but time 
has passed you by. Baseball 
players today don't just walk up 
to home plate and hit the ball. 
First, they must take the "dough- 
nut" (it's patented, you know) off 
their bats. Then, they've got to 
generate the proper bat speed, 
followed by an adequate amount 
of foot speed to reach first base. 
That, of course, is dependent 
upon the proper stance, either 

y Paul Woody 

open or closed, to counteract the 
pitcher's velocity. Upon reaching 
base, the hitter usually removes 
his batting gloves and will some- 
times don his sliding gloves. 

One thing remains constant 
from Willie Mays' era. If you step 
in the bucket, you're not going to 
get good wood on the ball. 

Sports Talk. 

Pick a Sunday, any Sunday, 
and watch a professional football 
game. It's a simple game, coaches 
and players will tell you. If you 
block and tackle and throw in a 
little reckless abandon at the 
proper time, you can win some 

That blocking, was it a chop 
block, or a crackback block, or a 
shoulder block, or a zone block, 
or a chuck? That tackling, was it 
just an arm tackle, or did he hit 
him high and wrap him up? Or 
was it a gang tackle? 

On offense, did the quarterback 
drop back and pass or throw from 
a rotating pocket? Did he hit his 
tight end on a crossing pattern or 
the wide receiver on a post pat- 
tern? Did he dump it off to the 
back in the flat who wasn't flat on 


his back? Or, did the ( 1-back go in 
motion, cut it up the gut, beat the 
'backer to the flag, and just barely 
get both feet down in time? 
Sports Talk. 

Many think the United States 
will one day be a bilingual coun- 
try and that Spanish will be the 
second language. How naive. 
Anyone who has watched cable 
television for any length of time 
(say, about five minutes) knows 
that sports is the dominant 
tongue of most Americans. 

There's the all-sports network, 
an almost all-sports network, and 
any number of independent 
stations that will gladly show a 
sporting event (live or tape delay) 
at any time of the day or night. 
Move over "I Love Lucy;" hello 
Australian Rules Football. And, 
there are the three major 
networks literally throwing bil- 
lions of dollars around in order to 
telecast everything from arm 
wrestling in Petaluma to the 
annual Super Bowl bacchanal in 
Los Angeles or New Orleans or 
even Pontiac, Michigan, for Pete's 

Sports Talk equals money talk. 
When money talks, people listen, 
whether they realize it or not. 

You may think you have 
avoided Sports Talk. You may 
think you're immune to it and 
that it hasn't caught you in its 
clutches, when suddenly, you'll 
hear yourself say, "We all hud- 
dled together at the office to try to 
get some type of game plan to- 
gether for the meeting with the 
president. We stressed team- 

Or, maybe a bad morning 
turned into a wretched afternoon 
and you told a co-worker you 
decided the best thing to do was 
"go to the bullpen for some re- 


I have put this off as long as I 
can. I am a sports writer. In some 
small way, or perhaps even in a 
large way, I can be held account- 
able for the perpetuation of this 
language of sports. 

3^ I 

"I've asked kickers about their work and gotten answers appropriate for 
an article by a gradual* student in physics." 

I have asked basketball players 
how they like running the base- 
line on a 1-3-1 zone. I've spent 
hours talking with people about 
why one player was better suited 
to be a big guard instead of a 
small forward. 

I have asked kickers about their 
work and have gotten answers 
that would be more appropriate 
in an article by a graduate student 
in physics. At times such as that 
I've always wanted to sav, "Hev, 
I've kicked a football before and I 
didn't need a slide rule to do it." 

Where have you gone, Willie 

With me. Sports Talk started 
when I was ver\' young. I was one 
of the few kids who would buy 
baseball and football cards bv the 
box, throw away the bubble gum, 
and read everv' word on the back 
of ever\' card. And just look at me 
now. I'm fluent in btaseball, foot- 
ball, basketball, tennis, track and 
field, and golf. I can get bv in 
soccer, vollevball, and bowling 
and am literate in swimming. I 
have yet to master ice hockev, but 
then, I'm from Virginia and icing 

to me has always meant dri\ing 
in hazardous winter weather. 

I would like to request that vou 
don't tell my mother just how 
deeply I am involved in sports. 
She knows what I do for a living, 
but she thinks there's something 
respectable about it. After all, I 
went to school all those vears 
before I started doing it. 

My mother, you see, doesn't 
speak sports. The closest she ever 
came was with a speech she used 
to deliver frequentlv, and proba- 
bly still repeats to herself, while 
walking through the li\-ing room 
and seeing yet another game on 
the television. 

Ball, ball, ball," she would sav 
loudlv. "This familv worships a 

That mo\ing soliloquv made us 
pause for a moment. Then, mv 
father went to plav golf: I went to 
play basketball; and mv brother 
went to a neighbor's house to 
work on cars. 1 guess we'U have 
to call him a ball-bearing worship- 

Sports Talk. 

It is ^vorthwhUe to note that 


"Anyone who has watched cable television for any length of time knows 
sports is the dominant tongue of most Americans." 

while some terms transcend 
several sports, that is not to say 
the meaning remains the same. 

For example, in football, a wide 
receiver catches passes. In base- 
ball, a catcher is also called a 
receiver. But if your baseball team 
has a wide receiver, that just 
means your catcher is fat. 

In baseball, a pitch is something 
thrown overhand by a pitcher. In 
golf, a pitch is the act of hitting a 
ball a short distance with a spe- 
cific club, usually a wedge. In 
football, a pitch-out is usually 
thrown in an underhand motion 
by the quarterback, and a wedge 
is formed by big, burly men on 
kickoff returns. In England, pitch 
is the turf on a soccer field. 

Leave it to the British to take a 
perfectly understandable term 
and just confuse everyone. 

Basketball players shoot from 
downtown, while in baseball 
hitters take pitchers downtown, 
but not for a business lunch. 

In soccer, a keeper stands in 
front of the goal and rejects the 
shots of opponents. In fishing, a 
keeper is something (usually a 
fish, unless you collect old car 
tires) you take home and then 
brag about around the office. 
Sports Talk. 

In Pittsburgh, the Monongahela 
and Allegheny Rivers meet to 
form the Ohio River. It is a won- 
derful phenomenon of nature, 
and I know about it not because 
my keen interest in geography, 
but because it occurs right outside 
Three Rivers Stadium, the home 
of the Pirates and Steelers. Who 
says sports aren't educational? 

Such a confluence also takes 
place in Sports Talk. 

In October baseball, football, 
basketball, hockey, soccer, golf, 
and tennis are all being played at 
once, but usually not by the same 
person. If you change the chan- 
nels on your television quickly 
enough, you will hear (repeat 
these quickly): 

Sack; blitz; nickel back; dime 

back; strong safety; free safety; 

tight end; split end; down and 

out; nose guard; post pattern; 

up pattern; muff; neutral zone; 

chuck; illegal chuck; flare pass; 

screen pass; 
Designated hitter; pinch 

hitter; palm ball; fork ball; slip 

pitch; spitball; junk; radar gun; 

flame thrower; bunt; squeeze 

bunt; suicide squeeze bunt; 

safety squeeze bunt; drag bunt; 

Williams bunts!; slider; hung a 

curve; bush league; infield fly; 

twin killing; a pitcher's best 
friend; 6-4-3; K; 

Motion offense; passing 
offense; pick-and-roU; run and 
gun; top of the key; going to 
the hole; used the glass; swish; 
on the block; low post; high 

Birdie; eagle; ace; bogey; 
double bogey (that's not two 
Humphrey Bogart movies 
either); hit it fat; fat pitch, 
explosion shot; divot; pivot; 

Deep depth; going to the 
well; going to the well and 
coming back empty; going to 
the well once too often; trying 
to find out how deep the well 
is; hit it where they ain't; dim- 
ple; choke; swallowed the 
apple; top spin; lob; ad-in; ad- 
out; chin music; playing pep- 
per; The Big M; Mr. Mo; mo- 

The line; the spread; beating 
the line; covering the spread. 
Sports Talk. 

Maybe you're tired of sports. 
Maybe you've grown weary of 
hearing about Moses, Dr. J, 
Riggo, The Hogs, The Smurfs, 
Reggie, the Yankees, and Ameri- 
ca's Team, whether it's in Dallas 
or Atlanta. 

Think about this, though. 
When surveys are conducted 
asking people what they think of 
this country's policy toward 
Central America, the response is 
that Kansas shouldn't be treated 
any differently than the other 49 

But if you ask someone to 
match the team nickname with 
the correct city and sport, even 
my wife, Marion the Librarian, 
can do that. And she doesn't even 
read the sports pages these days. 
I've been meaning to talk to her 
about that, but she says she can't 
understand a word 1 say anymore. 

I tell you, that's enough to 
make you drop back and punt.S 

Paul Woody (B.A. English, 1975, M.A. 1982) 
is a sports writer with the Richmond News 

Illustration by Scott Wright 


Helping patients 

In the self-care hemodialysis 
unit, patients relaxing in 
blue vinyl reclining chairs 
make notations on clip- 
boards in their laps. Others 
adjust dials on the dialysis ma- 
chine, while others with stetho- 
scopes around their necks take 
their own blood pressure. 

"Self-hemodialysis," says Dr. 
Douglas Landwehr, medical 
director of the Dialysis Program, 
"emphasizes the patient's own 
role in health care. It makes the 
patient more independent be- 
cause someone is not required to 
assist in the procedure. There is 
great psychological benefit be- 
cause it helps take away one's 
sense of helplessness." 

Medical College of Virginia 
Hospitals is the only medical 
facility in Virginia offering this 
program, which began in Novem- 
ber 1982. It is not generally avail- 
able elsewhere in the country 
since it takes an experienced and 
dedicated staff to develop such a 
program. Landwehr credits Susan 
Scott, RN, unit coordinator, and 
Joann Watkins, RN, clinical nurse 
specialist, with doing much of the 
work to organize the program at 
MCV Hospitals. 

Also, Landwehr explains, "It 
takes a special kind of staff to 
teach kidney patients to do self- 
hemodialysis. It takes training to 
teach it and time and effort to 

establish a program like this one. 
The teaching nurses, selected 
from a group of volunteers, must 
be very knowledgeable in the field 
and able to communicate with the 

"It is harder for the nurses to 
watch someone do it," Landwehr 
adds, "than do it themselves and 
be done with it. The nurses are 
losing control. They must take a 
much more distant stance." 

Karen Ashby is one of the four 
dialysis nurses in the self-care 
hemodialysis unit. "Patients at 
first may lack the confidence to do 
it," she says, "but after a few 
weeks they become more sure of 
themselves." Six to eight weeks 
are generally required for a pa- 
tient to learn self-hemodialysis. 

The patients come to the unit 
three times a week for four to five 
hours. They first weigh them- 
selves and take their vital signs. 
From a large cabinet they gather 
all their supplies — tubing, -sy- 
ringes, and the saline solution 
called dialysate. Setting up the 
machine requires attaching the 
tubing, checking alarms, and 
priming the lines and dialyzer 
within the machine. To prepare 
themselves for needle insertion, 
they wash their arm and stick 
themselves with fistula needles 
and then hook themselves to the 

Next thev calculate what ma- 
chine settings thev \vill need and 
monitor themselves throughout 
the treatment. After thev discon- 

By Ann Davenport 

tinue the dialysis process at the 
prescribed time, they take their 
post dialysis weight and vital 

Dr. Richard Franson, a faculty.' 
member in the Department of 
Biochemistn.' and a participant in 
the program, says, "When I was 
in the other unit, the nurses did 
everything. Here I can control 
what is being done to me. The 
other wav, vou're not aware of 
what's going on with the machine 
and what's happening to you." 

This sense of control is the key 
to the program. As Ashby ex- 
plains, 'The purpose of self-care 
is to increase patients' knowledge 
about their health, self-esteem, 
and independence and thereby 
increase their taking a more active 
role in their overall health care." 

Landwehr refers to the socio- 
logical concept of "locus of con- 
trol." Manv patients do not feel 
that what thev do, such as taking 
their medidnes properly or stay- 
ing on their diets, has any effect, 
one %\"av or another, on their well- 
being. Self-hemodialysis rein- 
forces with patients that they are 
in control and what they do is 
important to their progress. 

As Robert Lambert, another 
self-hemodialvsis patient, says, "I 
like doing it this way. It makes 
vou feel vou're doing something 
for vourself." 

Because patients calcvilates how 
much tluid should be removed, 

they are more aware of the need 
to stay on a proper diet. Each 
patient is on an individualized 
program depending on the degree 
of renal failure. The diets are 
generally low salt with certain 
protein, potassium, and fluid 
restrictions. "The dieticians," says 
Ashby, "are very good with the 
patients. They don't just hand the 
patient a sheet and say 'this is 
what you must eat.' They individ- 
ualize each diet to suit the likes of 
the patient." 

MCV Hospitals has been pro- 
viding dialysis for patients since 
the early 1960s. "The kidneys can 
fail for millions of reasons," Land- 
wehr says. "Diabetes and high 
blood pressure are just two of 
many causes of renal failure. 
When kidney function gets down 
to five to ten percent of normal 
capacity, dialysis will be needed." 

The process of dialysis, or 
substituting for the loss of func- 
tion to the kidneys, can be com- 
pared to the chemical process of 
diffusion. Within the dialysis 
machine, which costs $7,000, is a 
cylindrical plastic "artificial kid- 
ney" or dialyzer. Twenty thou- 
sand fibers constitute what is 
called the membrane inside the 
dialyzer. The blood from the body 
flows on one side of this artificial 
membrane. Waste products cross 
through the membrane by the 
process of diffusion and are car- 
ried away in dialysate that flows 
on the other side of the mem- 

While the dialysate and blood 
never mix, the dialysate has some 
of the blood components such as 
sodium, potassium, and calcium. 
Therefore as the blood passes 
through the dialyzer, it will not 
give up these components in a 
lesser proportion than the dialy- 
sate concentrate. 

Of the 100 patients at MCV 
Hospitals in the entire dialysis 
program, 15 are now on self- 

hemodialysis from ages 15 to 60. 
Each year about 25 patients are 
added to the overall program. 
About 40 patients receive dialysis 
in all the units in a given day 
from the 20 machines available 
from 7 am until 9 pm. 

"Self-hemodialysis is not for 
everyone," Landwehr adds. "Not 
everyone is mentally alert and 
medically stable." For others there 
is home dialysis and Continuous 
Ambulatory Peritoneal Dialysis 
(CAPD). Perhaps the most fa- 
mous CAPD patient is Gary Cole- 
man of television's "Different 
Strokes." CAPD involves chang- 
ing the fluid in a bag attached to a 
tube that enters the abdomen four 
times a day. 

While a very inefficient dialysis 
method, it provides patients, like 
Coleman, more mobility than 
they would have if they were on a 
dialysis machine. 

Each year 100 to 150 patients 
per million population are added 
to the number of those having 
dialysis. Since 1972 with a change 
in Social Security benefits, pa- 
tients requiring dialysis are eligi- 
ble for Medicare benefits. 

Hospital dialysis costs approxi- 
mately $20,000 per year with 
home dialysis costing about 
$12,000 to $14,000 per year. While 
initially expensive, self-hemo- 
dialysis is expected to prove cost 
effective in the long run. "It can 
be a stepping stone, too," Land- 
wehr says. "A patient may learn 
self-hemodialysis in the hospital 
and gain enough confidence to 
feel it can be done at home." 

"MCV Hospitals is way ahead 
in the field," Landwehr believes. 
"We offer a wide and varied 
program, including the self-care 
hemodialysis and CAPD hemo- 
dialysis, with an emphasis on 
rehabilitation. What we've tried to 
do is provide a comprehensive 
scope of treatment for people 
with renal failure."?? 

Ann Davenport is a freelance writer in the 
Richmond area. 

Reprinted from Hospitals in Action, Summer 


A Message from the President 
about Voluntary Gift Support 

Voluntary gift support climbed from $2.6 million in 
1981-82 to $3.1 million in 1982-83. I believe this 
progress is o tribute to the growing academic 
strength of the university. It is also strong evidence 
of our increasing ability to present successfully our 
case for support from private sources. 

Our academic progress will depend, to no small 
degree, upon the continued grov/th of our private 
gift support. It is with a deep feeling of appreciation 
that I extend my gratitude to all those who came 
forward this past year to make it the most successful 
fund-raising year in VCU's history. 

Edmund F. Ackell, D.M.D., M.D. 

Summary of Voluntary Gifts 

Total voluntary support to the university reached 
$3,088,247 for 1982-83, a record figure. The total 
included $260,611 given directly to the Medical 
College of Virginia Foundation and $12,500 to the 
Richmond Professional Institute Foundation.' Of the 
$2,815,136 given directly to the university, 
$277,473 v/as for the VCU Annual Fund. 

Business and corporations led the way in gifts 
made directly to the university v/ith $944,083. 
Friends v/ere next with $819,953, followed by 
foundations with $484,240. Alumni accounted for 

$354,488 and two-thirds of the 4,996 total gifts 

The Massey Cancer Center topped the list of 
beneficiaries with a total of $906,250 for construc- 
tion and research. The School of Medicine was 
next with $881,063, and the School of Business 
was third with $187,145. 

'Not included in the MCV Foundation total, but subsequerrtty 
transferred, was $7,858 received by the university for ac- 
counts held by the foundation. 

VCU Voluntary Gift Support 

Gift Source 


Faculty and Staff 


Business & Corporation 

General Welfare Foundations 

Other Groups and Sources 




Cancer Center Capital Construction Campaign 

R. Blackwell Smith, Jr. Building Campaign 

Cancer Center Research 

Other Research 

School of Allied Health Professions 

School of the Arts 

College of Humanities & Sciences 

School of Basic Sciences 

School of Business 

School of Community and Public Affairs 

School of Dentistry 

School of Education 

School of Medicine 

School of Nursing 

School of Pharmacy 

School of Social Work 

MCV Campus 

Academic Campus 

Financial Aid2 

Continuing Medical Education 

Athletic Department 

Other Restrictions 

Total Voluntary Support 
MCV Foundation 
PRI Foundation 

















































'The number of gifts reported by gift source and the number of gifts by purpose may differ as a donor may restnct a gift to two or more 


2Gifts restricted by the donor to research or financial aid in a particular school are counted in that particular school All other such gifts are 

counted in "Other Research" or "Financial Aid." 

VCU Annual Fund Report 

The VCU Annual Fund raised %T11 Al'i in the year 
ending June 30, 1983. The amount represented 121 
percent of the fund's goal. Alumni who gave 
$130,939 were responsible for the largest amount 
of money, ds well as 93 percent of the gifts made. 

This past year marked the first time the fund, 
which seeks recurring and expendable gifts for 
current operations, had volunteer leadership. Anne 
P. Satterfield (B.S. 1943), former rector of the Board 
of Visitors, chaired the committee of 19 volunteers. 
She was assisted by vice chairmen E. Brooks 
Bowen (B.S. 1967) and Howard M. McCue, Jr. 

(M.D. 1941). Other committee members were 
Wyndham B. Blanton, Jr. {M.D. 1950), James N. 
Boyd (M.S. 1978), Mrs. James B. Bullard (B.F.A. 
1941), Johannes F. Demmink (B.S. 1977), W Robert 
Irby (M.D. 1948), Harold J. Levinson (M.D. 1969), 
James E. Markham (B.S. 1966), Otis D. Meade (B.S. 
1967), Richard A. Nelson (B.S. 1965), David S. 
Norris (B.S. 1963), Patricia Perkinson (M.S. 1956), 
James L. Seaborn (B.S. 1961), Edwin J. Slipek, Jr. 
(B.F.A. 1974), Guy E. Webb, Jr. (B.S. 1953), and 
Alfred R.Wood (B.S. 1972). 

VCU Annual Fund 

Gift Source 


Faculty and Staff 


Business & Corporation 

General Welfare Foundations 

Other Groups & Sources 




School of Allied Health 

School of the Arts 

College of Humanities & Sciences 

School of Basic Sciences 

School of Business 

School of Community Services 

School of Dentistry 

School of Education 

School of Medicine 

School of Nursing 

School of Pharmacy 

School of Social Work 

Medical College of Virginia 

Academic Campus 

Financial Aid 

Other Restricted 


iThe number of gifts reported by gift source and the number of gifts by purpose may differ as a donor may restrict o gift to 




























































3nor may restrict ( 

3 gift to two or more 



Voluntary Gift 



Roll of Donors 


Mr. Leonard B. Aaron 

Mr. Watkins M. Abbitt, Jr. 

Ms. Edith Abbot 

Abbott Laboratories 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth W. Abbott 

Dr. and Mrs. L. D. Abbott, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Glen N. Abernathy 

Mr. Jimmie B. Abernathy 

Mrs. Belle Ward S. Abernethy 

Mr. Darryl G. Abraham 

Dr. and Mrs. Edmund F. Ackell 

Dr. William Ackermon 

Mrs. Arizona R. Acors 

Mr. Stephen G. Acree 

Ms. Mathilda M. Acuff 

Ms. Barbara Adams 

Mr. Carlton M. Adams 

Mrs. Cula M. Adams 

Dr. James B. Adams 

Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Adams 

Mrs. Marjorie B. Adams 

Mrs. Mary A. Adams 

Miss Rhonda G. Adams 

Mr. Stanley V. Adams 

Dr. Wlliam E. Adams 

Mr. Henry W Addington, Jr. 

Dr. Jerry W Addington 

Mrs. Lara G. Addison 

Miss Jeanie L. Adkerson 

Dr. Oscar Aguilo 

Air Products & 

Chemicals, Inc. 
Mrs. Connie C. Akers 
Mr. G. Roger Akers 
Mrs. Jennifer P. Akers 
Dr. John O. Akers 
Ms. Mary C. Akers 
Aico Standard Foundation 
Alcon Laboratories, Inc. 
Dr. Edward H. Alderman 
Alexander Grant & Company 
Dr. John E. Alexander 
Dr. Wayne P. Alexander 
Dr. and Mrs. David F. Alexick 
Ms. Hazel E. Alger 
Dr. M. Moinuddin Ali 
Mr. and Mrs. George R. Allan 
Dr. Charles D. Allen 
Mr. Dennis W Allen 
Mrs. Dorothy J. Allen 
Dr. Hayden P. Allen 
Mr. Jerry L. Allen 
Miss Mae Ellen Allen 
Ms. Mary Jane Allen 
Mr. Pat Allen 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Allen 

Pharmaceuticals, Inc. 
Mrs. Nancy M. Alley 
Dr. M. J. Allison 

Mr. J. C. Almond, Jr. 
Mrs. Patricia M. Almond 
Dr. Henry Alperin 
Dr. Guy L. Alphin 
Ms. Dorothy F. Alson 
Dr. John A, Altobelli 
Mrs. Heath S. Altsmon 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. 

Ambrose, Sr. 
American Cancer Society, 

Virginia Division, Inc. 
American Gastroenterological 

American Hoechst Corporation 
American Hospital Supply 

American Institute of Real Estate 

American Kidney Fund 
American Legion Post 144 
American Medical Association 
Educational and Research 
Ames Division, Miles 
Laboratories, Inc. 
Mr. J. Vol Ames 
Dr. J. Wilson Ames, Jr. 
Dr. Edward S. Amrhein 
Miss Christine K. Andersen 
Mrs. Thanning W Andersen 
Arthur Anderson and Company 
Mrs. Diane B. Anderson 
Mr. R. David Anderson 
Dr. William M. Anderson 
Mr. Earl B. Andleton 
Dr. and Mrs. John Andrako 
Mr. Michael Andreosky 
Mr. Edward T. Andrews 
Miss Susan Andrews 
Mr. Kenneth W Angel 
Dr. Martin A. Angelo 
Applochion Employee's 

Benevolent Association 
Ms. Lura M. Apt 
Mr. and Mrs. W. W 

Archer, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ardman 
The Arenstein Foundation 

Ms. Phyllis A. Arey 

Armco Foundation 

Mr. Wlliam A. Armentrout 

Mr. Lee B. Armistead 

Mrs. Violet W Arnold 

Miss Janice A. Arone 

Mrs. Elizabeth S. Arthur 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert M. Arthur 

Mrs. Lois F. Arundel 

Dr. J. Duncan Ashe II 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen C. 

Dr. James T. Ashwell 

Mr. and Mrs. L. Roy Ashworth 

Association for the Presen/otion 
of Virginia Antiquities 

Association for the Study of 
Childhood Cancer 

Mrs. Mildred S. Atkins 

Dr. Gerald W Atkinson 

Mr. John Atkinson 

Dr. Richard L. Atkinson, Jr. 

Mr. Stephen M. Atkinson 

Mr. and Mrs. Ted Atkinson 

Ms. Teresa A. Atkinson 

Atlantic Rural Exposition, Inc. 

Atlas Energy Group, Inc. 

Atlee Cardinal 
Pharmacy, Inc. 

Mr. Sunder S. Atri 
Mr Gene W Augsburger 
Mrs. Hannah R. Aurboch 
Austin Association for Retorded 

Dr. Khalid J. Awan 
Mr. Kenneth H. Axtell 
Ayerst Laboratories 
Mrs. Frances J. Aylor 
Mr. and Mrs. D. B, Ayres, Jr. 
Ms. Ruby Ayers 

B & W Tobacco Corporation, 
Employees of the Machine 
shop (2nd Shift) 

Ms. Ellen M, Boob 

Baby Luv Products 

Mrs. Joan W. Boche 

Mrs. Katherine H. Bochman 

Mr. O. Ernest Bacon, Jr. 

Mrs. Alma C. Boetz 

Mr. Carlton J. Bogley, Jr. 

Dr. John J. Bogley, Jr. 

Mrs. Donna Bailey 

Ms. Glenna C. Bailey 

Lt. Cdr. Kathleen J. Bailey 

Ms. Marjorie Bailey 

Mr. Wlliam L. Bailey, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow J. Bailey 

Dr. Robert F. Boima 

Dr. Francis N. Bain 

Mr. and Mrs. GoHond H. Baird 

Dr. James H. Baird 

Mr. Wlliam S. Boisden, Jr. 

Dr. Alton W Baker 

Mr. Charles A. Baker 

Dr. Edgar D. Baker 

Dr. Everett W Baker 

Dr. John P. Baker 

Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie D. Baker 

Ms. Mary S. Baker 

Miss Nancy G. Baker 

Mr. Stephen W. Bolducci 

Miss Betty A. Ball 

Dr. David L Ballard 

Dr. Robert L. Bolster 

Dr. Charles L. Baltimore 

Ms. Betsy A. Bompton 

Bank of Virginia Volunteer 

Dr. Wlliam L Bonks, Jr. 

Mr. J. Matthew H. Banner 

Mr. Julian W Bonton 

Dr. and Mrs. Amiele H. Barakey 

Mr. M. Phillip Borbee 

Miss Elaine M. Barbour 

Mr. Edward P. Borck 

Mr. Edward D. Barlow 

Ms. Jean M. Bornok 

Mr. Charles L. Barnes 

Mr. Curtis G. Barnes 

Dr. and Mrs. Donald W Barnes 

Dr. George P. Barnes III 

Dr. Mary R. Barnes 

Mr. Walter L. Barnes 

Mrs. Frances K. Barnett 

Mr. Hon/ey A. Barnett, Jr. 

Miss Kathleen J. Barnett 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley M. 

Mrs. Dole F. Baronion 

Mrs. Elizabeth J. Boronian 

Miss Regina M. Barrett 

Mr», Sara B. Borriot 
Dr. Guy J. Borrow 
Mr. Philip Borry, Jr. 
Mi. Paige F. BorthoM 
Dr. Homer Bortley 
Dr. John J, Boiile 
Boss Construction 
Compony, \nc. 
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey S.Bots, Jf, 
Dr. Robert G. Boss 
Mrs. Suson Q. Boss 
Dr. H. R. Botes, Jr. 
Mr. Roger D. Bough 
Mr. Robert E. Boxter 
Dr. Richard N. Boylor 
Mr. and Mrs, Edword Beocom 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald M. Beogle 
Beole/Dovis, Inc. 
Dr. John D. Beoll 
Mr. Terrill T. Beom 
Mr. Stewort E. Beonum 
Mr. Roy M. Beard 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Beverly Beostey 
Mr. Harold W Beottie, Jr. 
Mrs. Margaret M. Beottie 
Mrs. Charlotte M. Beotty 
Mr. Ryan D. Beaty 
Mr. Bruce L. Beoudin 
Dr. Wyatt S. Beozley III 
Dr. Thomas M. Beozlie 
Mrs. Gretchen S. Beck 
Dr. Ralph E. Beck 
Mr. Herman E. Becker 
Ms. Jacqueline S. Beckner 
Copt. Joan M. Beckwitti 
Mrs. Nancy K. Beckwith 
Mr. James R. Bedenbough 
Mrs. Mary V Bedinger 
Mr. and Mrs. W R. Beerbower 
Dr. Wlliam L Bekenstein 
Bell Laboratories 
Mrs. Annette D. Bell 
Ms. Mary Sue Bell 
Miss Nell Bell 
Mr. Theron P. Bell III 
Mrs. Ann R. Bellemore 
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Bellet 
Mr. and Mrs. FitzGerold Bemiss 
Dr. Baruj Benocerrof 
Dr. Robert B. Bender 
Mr. Adrian L Bendheim 
Mr. and Mrs. Sam 

Bendheim III 
Mr. J. Linwood Benfield 
Dr. Vernard A. Benn 
Mrs. Emily C. Bennett 
Mrs. Nancy M. Bennett 
Mrs. Sarah T Bennett 
Ms. Violet Bennett 
Mrs. Cynthia E. Bentiey 
Mr. Edward L Berdick 
Mr. Stanley Berent 
Dr. Robert N. Berezoski, Sr. 
Mr. and Mrs. W K. Berglund 
Cdr. Pamela A. Bergstrom 
Mr. David Berlinerman 
Mr. Anthony E. 

BeHinghoff, Jr. 
Mr. Herbert S. Bermon 
Mr. Millard L Berman 
Mr. David L Bemd 
Mrs. Theresa N. Bemier 
Mr. Harold A. Bernstein 
Mr. G. Allan Berrier 
Mr. Harold Berry 
Mr. Laurence Benry 
Mr. Louis Berry 
Dr. Sam G. Berry 

Dr. William J. Berry 
Mr. Frank L Bersch, Jr. 
Mrs. Nancy C. Bertram 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. 

Miss C. Virginio Besson 
Best Products, Inc. 
Best Products, Inc., Ashland 

Beta Sigma Phi Sorority 
Dr. Robert P. Bethea 
Mr. John L Bethel 
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Betts 
Dr. and Mrs. David P. Beverly 
Mrs. Linda H. Beveriey-Brannon 
Mr. Albert Biddle 
Dr. Frederick R. Bieber 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Dale Bimson 
Mr. Charles P. Binns 
Dr. Victoria W. Biondi 
Mr. Uldis Birzenieb 
Mr. Donald R. Bishop 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Bishop 
Mr. Robert T. Bishop 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Bishop 
Dr. William B. Bishop 
Dr. William R. Bishop 
Dr. A. Robert Bissell 
Mrs. Martha G. Bittel 
Dr. Arthur K. Black 
Mr. Kenneth L Black III 
Mrs. Louise Black 
Mr. William B. Black 
Mrs. Elizabeth C. Blackburn 
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd K. Blackley 
Blackstone Family Practice 

Center, Residency Program 
Mr. and Mrs. William R. 

Mr. Albert A. Blanchard 
Ms. Susan B. Blanchard 
Mr. John C. Blandenbeckler 
Dr. Leo Blank 
Dr. Samuel Blank 
Dr. Robert B. Blanke 
Mr. James W Blankenship III 
Dr. Thomas J. Blankenship 
Mrs. Virginia P. Blankinship 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin E. Blanks 
Dr. Frank M. Blanton 
Dr. James L. Blanton 
Estate of John Blanton 
Dr. VvVndham B. Blanton, Jr. 
Dr. W. Kenneth Blaylock 
Mr. Robert G. Bledsoe III 
Dr. Marvin J. Bleiberg 
Mr. G. Kirby Blevins 
Mrs. Catherine B. Bley 
Mr. Charles B. Bliley, Jr. 
Dr. Jeffrey S. Blinder 
Mrs. Elinor D. Bloom 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. 

Mrs. D. T. Blount 
Mrs. Louise H. Blowe 
Mrs. Mary S. Bloxom 
Mrs. Patricia K. Bloxom 
Blue Ridge Rehabilitation 

Capt. Joanne L. Bluhm 
Ms. Katherine C Bobbitt 
Dr. Stephen M. Bobys 
Mr. Nicholas^. Boccella 
Mr. and Mrs. Roland H. Bodtke 

Boehringer Mannheim 

Dr. and Mrs. Jack Boettcher 
Dr. Irv/in M. Bogarad 
Mr. John J. Bohr 
Mr. Stephen E. Bolte 
Bon Air Shell 

Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Bonds 
Dr. Wendy F. Bone 
Ms. Mary L. Boone 
Dr. O. Riley Boone 
Mr. Robert J. Boos, Jr. 
Mrs. Alice B. Booth 
Mr. Carrington L Booth, Jr. 
Mr. Thomas W Bopp 
Borg-Warner, Inc. 
Mr. Sidney O. Borkey 
Mrs. Judith F. Bornholdt 
Mr. Henry C. Boschen, Jr. 
Dr. William C. Bosher, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Steven S. Bottorff 
Mrs. Hazel W Bouldin 
Boulevard Import 

Service, Inc. 
Miss Nancy C Boutchyard 
Mr. and Mrs. Wythe D. Bowe, Jr. 
Mr. E. Brooks Bowen 
Mrs. Virginia L Bov/ers 
Mr. Samuel W Bowlin 
Dr. James S. Bowman III 
Dr. John I. Bowman, Jr. 
Mr. William C. Boyce, Jr. 
Mrs. Beverly L. Boyd 
Mrs. Carol W Boyd 
Dr. Herbert R. Boyd, Jr. 
Mr. James N. Boyd 
Dr. John O. Boyd, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Wesley Boykin 
Mr. David B. Bradley 
Mrs. Judith B. Bradley 
Ms. Lois L. Bradley 
Dr. S. Goylen Bradley 
Dr. James A. Bradshaw 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. 

Mr. and Mrs. Vaughan M. 

Dr. & Mrs. Wilber V 

Bradshaw, Jr. 
Dr. Chories E. Brady III 
Miss M. Sharon Brady 
Miss Vivian Bragg 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Braiker 
Mrs. Myrtle W. Braiton 
Dr. Guy H. Branoman 
Dr. David W. Branch 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. 

Mrs. Renote Brandt 
Mr. James D. Branham 
Dr. Robert S. Branham • 
Ms. Kathy Brannan 
Dr. Charles H. Brant 
Mr. Larry W. Braudrick 
Mr. Lorence N. Bredahl 
Mrs. Katherine W Bredbenner 
Dr. L. Michael Breeden 
Mrs. Linda S. Brehmer 
Mrs. Elizabeth H. Brennan 
Mrs. H. R. Bresee 
Miss Lisa B. Bresenoff 
Mrs. Ruth R. Brewer 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Breyvogel 
Mr. F. J. Brichter, Jr. 
Mr. Anton G. Bricker 
Mrs. Marie J. Brickhouse 
Mr. Travis A. Bridewell 
Bridge Club in 
Portsmouth, Va.. 

Mr. Paul N. Bridge 
Mr. Robinson E. Bridges, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Jack L Briggs 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S. 

Brinkley, Jr. 
Mr. Edgar L. Brinkley 
Mr. and Mrs. Parke C. Brinkley 
Miss Nancy E. Brister 
Bristol-Myers Company 
Mr. Brian H. Bristol 
Mr. S. B. Britt, Jr. 
Dr. Stanley L. Brittman 
Dr. Joseph H. Britton 
Miss Lucille F. Britton 
Mrs. Ann D. Broaddus 
Dr. James B. Broadhurst 
Dr. M. Foscue Brock 
Miss Paige S. Brockwell 
Mr. Nigel Broder 
Ms. Deborah R. Brodt 
Mr. Richard Brooke, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Randall Broob 
Ms. Iris L. Brooks 
Dr. James W Broob 
Dr. W. Lester Broob, Jr. 
Brookville Baptist Church, 

Lynchburg, VA 
Mr. and Mrs. J. David Brothers 
Dr. Lyman R. Brothers III 
Mr. William A. Brough 
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Broughman 
Ms. Linda S. Broughman 

Dr. J. Wayne Browder 

Brown Distributing 
Company, Inc. 

Brown and Williamson Tobacco 

Mrs. Barbara S. Brown 

Dr. Donald S. Brown 

Dr. E. Allan Brown 

Mr. G. Wayne Brown 

Mr. Gary R. Brown 

Dr. Henry A. Brown 

Mr. Henry C. Brown, Jr. 

Ms. Isadora Brown 

Mrs. Jane G. Brown 

Ms. Norma R. Brown 

Mr. R. Edward Brown, Jr. 

Miss Susan E. Brown 

Ms. Susie M. Brown 

Dr. Winston M. Browne, Jr. 

Brownie Troop #705, 
Richmond, VA 

Miss Helen P. Browning 

Mr. Roy H. Browning, Jr. 

Mr. William Browning 

Brown's Pharmacy, Inc. 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard F. 

Dr. Herman W Brubaker 

Mr. and Mrs. Malvin W. 

Mrs. Jewel M. Bruce 

Dr. Richard T Bruce, Jr. 

Mr. Donald C. Bruegman 

Mrs. Katherine I Brumble 

Dr. and Mrs. Donald L Brummer 

Mr. Archie T Bruns 

Mr. and Mrs. John Bryan 

Ms. Polly Bryan 

Mr. Thomas P. Bryan and Alice 

W Bryan Trust 
Mr. Barrett R. Bryant 
Mr. Harold F. Bryant, Sr. 
Mrs. Helen T Bryce 
Mr. Bobby G. Buchanan 
Miss Margaret R. Buchanan 
Mrs. Martha W R. Buchanan 

Mr. and Mrs. Bredahl Buchwald 

Mr. Dennis R. Buck 

Mrs. Carol L. Buck-Rollond 

Ms. Evelyn Buckman 

Ms. Marion Buckman 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry H. Budd, Jr. 

The Buddies, Inc. 

Mrs. Elizabeth C. Buhite 

Mr. John M. Buhl, Jr. 

Mrs. Dorothy M. Buker 

Ms. Donna C. Bull 

Mr. and Mrs. James B. Bullard 

Mrs. Betty F. Bunch 

Bunkie Trinite Trophies 

Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Bunzl 

Dr. Charies D. Burch III 

Ms. Frances M. Burckord 

Ms. Jean C. Burd 

Ms. Nancy Burford 

Ms. Noralie F. Burgess 

Dr. Collinson P. E. Burgwyn 

Dr. Thomas E. Burke 

Dr. Wendy J. Burke 

Dr. Oliver L. Burkett, Jr. 

Dr. Cecil R. Burkhart 

Mrs. Mary Ellen Burkhart 

Mr. Lawrence F. 

Burieigh, Jr. 
Mrs. Mary Ellen Burley 
Buriington Industries Foundation 
Dr. Clem F. Burnett, Jr. 
Dr. Gorman L D. Burnett 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth R. Burnett 
Miss Sherry L Burnett 
Dr. and Mrs. Bobby D. Burnette 
Miss Patricia H. Burnette 
Miss Patricia L. Burney 
Dr. Francis G. Burns, Jr. 
Mr. Benjamin A. Burrell 
Burroughs Wellcome Company 
Ms. Ann W Burrus 
Dr. E. Edward Burton, Jr. 
Mrs. Edna R. Burton 
Mr. and Mrs. T Neal Burton II 
Mrs. Virginia S. Burton 
Mr. Robert C Busch 
Mr. Nathan Bushnell III 
Mrs. Harriet W Buss 
Mr. Lawrence A. Bussard 
Butler Manufacturing Company 
Dr. James H. Butler 
Ms. Mildred M. Butler 
Ms. Jan P. Butner 
Mrs. Patricia M. Butner 
Dr. Thomas E. Butt 
Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Butterworth III 
Dr. Ernest P. Buxton, Jr. 
Dr. Baxter H. Byerly 
Dr. John G. Byers 
Mrs. Barbara J. Byrd 
Mrs. Gloria P. Byrd 
Mrs. Sue K. Byrd 

CFI, Employees of the Electrical 

C.G.R. Medical Corporation 

CIBA-GEICY Corporation 

CIGNA Corporation 

C ond P Telephone Company 

C and P Telephone Company, 
Employees of the Business 
Office and Phone Center 

The Cabell Historical Association 

Ms. Ruth A. Cain 

Mrs. Edith R. Cairns 

Calabasas Hospital 

^rs. Pamela S. Caldwell 

Ml. G. Franklin Cole III 

Mr George B. Caley III 

Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey M. Callis 

Dr. Marta Ccmilo 

Camp Foundation 

Mr. Lynn W. Camp 

Mrs. Jane A. Campbell 

Mrs. Marion D. Campbell 

Ms. Peggy A. Campbell 

Dr. Ruth W. Campbell 

Mrs. Susan B. Campbell 

Mr. Warren G. Campbell 

Ms. Joan R. Campus 

Miss Mary L. Connoy 

Mr, and Mrs. Eric S. Canvasser 

Mrs. Nancy W. Caperton 

Ms. Estelle A. Caporal 

Mrs. Lorraine M. Cappelli 

Mr. Gregg M. Corbo 

Mrs. Kathryn H. Cardwell 

Ms. Cloudine Corew 

Mr. F. Wayne Carey 

Mr. Randolph R. Carlisle 

Mr. and Mrs. David H. Caris 

Dr. Walter J. Carmoney, Jr. 

Miss E. Ruth Corneal 

Carnes/Privat Memorial Fund 

Cdr. and Mrs. Allan H. 

Miss June C. Carpenter 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Carr III 

Mrs. Rejena G. Correras 

Dr. Clyde N. Carroll 

Mr. A. Courlenay Carson 

Ms. M. Ruth Carson 

Carter Hawley Hole 
Stores, Inc. 

Mrs. Florence N. Carter 

Ms. Gloria J. Carter 

Mrs. Mary Jane B. Casarotti 

Mr. and Mrs. James J. Casey 

Ms. Lene A. Casey 
Mr. Michael P. Casey 

Mr. Paul D. Casey 

Mr. Donald F. Coskie 

Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Cossanda 

Mrs. M. Sharon Cassidy 

Ms. Emily H. Cate 

Dr. and Mrs. C. Whitney 

Caulkins, Jr. 
Cavalier Land and Livestock 
Mr. Mario L. Cavezzo 
Dr. Matthew J. Cazan, Jr. 
Dr. Stephen C. Cendella 
Central Virginia Guild for Infant 

Survival, Inc. 
Mr. Donald E. Centrone 
Estate of Hubert Royster 

Dr. Jaime E. Chamorro 
Dr. Arthur C. Chandler 
Mrs. Betty-Ann W Chapman 
Miss Betsy L. Chappell 
Mrs. Patricio T. Chappell 
Dr. Thuy Thanh Chou 
Mr.JohnH. Chaulklin,Jr, 
Ms. Debra K. Chouncey 
Mr. Joseph D. Cheely 
Ms. Beatrice W Cherryman 
Chesterfield Family Practice 

Center, Residency Program 
Chesterfield Jaycettes 
Chestnut Forks Tennis Club 
Chevrolet Motor Division, 

General Motors Corporation 
Mr. E. Barry Chewning 
Mrs. Aleose C. Childress 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred B. 

Chiles, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Chiles 
Mr. and Mrs. Durv/ood W. Chiles 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. Chiles 
Miss Mary G. Chin 
Dr, Richard E. Chipkin 
Mr. T Michael Chockley 
Dr. Irving Chofnas 
Christian, Barton, Epps, Brent 

and Chappell 
Mr. and Mrs. R. Colston Christian 
Mr. Robert E. Christopher, Jr. 
The Chronicle Publishing 

Dr. David R. Church 
Mr. Frances Church 
Miss Dorothy V. Churn 
Dr. Alvin J. Ciccone 
Dr. Stephen P. Cicinato 
Mr. James W Cieslok 
Mr. Frederick Cifelli 
Dr. Dante Ciolfi 
Mr. Donald D. Cirillo 
Mrs. Annie Lee W Clark 
Mrs. Annie Mae Clark 
Mrs. C. Hesley Clark 
Mr. Daniel P. Clark 
Mr. David Clark 
Dr. El N. Clark 
Mrs. Frances G. Clark 
Mr. John L Clark 
Dr. Richard F. Clark 
Dr. W E. Clark, Sr. 
Clark Scholarship Trust 
Mrs. Bernordine A. Clarke 
Mrs. Frances H. Clarke 
Mr. and Mrs. Wlliam E. Clarke 
Mrs. W B. Clorkson, Jr. 
Mr. Carroll E. Clary 
Dr. Phillips L Cloud 
Mr. Michael J. Clautice 
Henry Clay Extension 

Homemakers Club, 

Ashland, VA 
Mrs. Margaret R. Cloy 
Mr. Curtis A. Clayton 
Dr. M. Jane Clayton 
Mr. Robert Y. Clayton 
Mr. Herbert J. Clegg 
Mr. Boyd S. Clements 
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Clements 
Ms. Myro E. Clements 
Mrs. Glenys C. demons 
Ms. Panchito D. Cline 
Ms. Martha L. Cloe 
Mrs. Esther C. Cobb 
Mr. Edward L. Coberiy 
Mrs. Imogene C. Coberiy 
Mr. V. J. Coberiy 
Mr. Robert J. Cocchiolo 
Dr. R. Wilford Cocke 
Ms. Chris B. Coe 
Dr. E. Lemoyne Coffield 
Mrs. Ann N. Coffin 
Dr. Edward N. Coffmon 
Mrs. Sam Cohen and Family 
Mrs. Nancy A, Colby 
Mr. Calvin J. Coleman, Jr. 
Dr. Custis L. Coleman 
Mr. Henry E. Coleman, Jr. 
Dr. Wayne T Coleman 
Dr. John E. Collier 
Dr. Richard D. Collier 
Ms. Antoinette V. Collins 
Mr. Michael L. Collins 
Dr. Robert E. Collins 
Mr. Howard Colon 
Mr. Keith W, Colonna 

Dr. Patrick B. Colvord 
Mr. Allan D. Comess 
Commercial Union Insurance 

Commonwealth Aquatic 

Club — Rams 

Propane, Inc. 
Compton's Wrecking and Body 

Shop, Inc. 
Dr. Joseph A. Concodoro 
Mrs. Mae Belle W. Condit 
Mr. Bailey L. Condrey 
Connecticut Natural Gas 

Mrs. Blanche S. Connell 
Mr. Leroy J. Connell, Jr. 
Mrs. Beveriy H. Conner 
Mrs. Patricia S. Conroy 
Consolidated Biomedical 

Laboratories, Inc. 
Mrs. Moska Constantino 
Mrs. O. Constonza 
The Continental Group, Inc. 
Miss Martha B. Conway 
Mr. David L. Cook 
Mrs. Jean G Cook 
Mrs. Mary P. Cook 
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Cooke 
Dr. Samuel L. Cooke 
Dr. Wlliam L. Cooke 
Mr. James M. Cooley 
Mrs. Janet C. Coon 
Mr. O. William Coon III 
Dr. Stephen M. Cooper 
Coopers and Lybrand 

Mr. C. Curtis Copenhover 
Dr. and Mrs. Charies W. 

Dr. L. B. Copenhover 
Dr. William E. Copenhover 
Mr. Jerry L. Copley 
Mr. Craig L. Cordell 
Mrs. Eileen W. Cordell 
Cordis Corporation 
Miss Margaret T. Core 
Corion Corporation 
Ms. Mary C. Coriey 
Mrs. Christine C Cornett 
Mr. Richard L. Cornish 
Dr. Constance C Corsino 
Ms. Maude W Cosby 
Mrs. J. C. Costen 
Mr. Joseph M. Cottrell 
Mr. Michael W Cottrell 
Mr. Stephen C. Coudriet 
Mr. David C Coulter 
Countess Club 
Miss Paulo L. Countiss 
Mr. Marshall Courtney 
Ms. Nell C. Courtney 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert 

Courtney, Jr. 
Coury Distributors, Inc. 
Mr. Gerald P. Coury 
Mrs. jeannette B. Coury 
Mr. Chester L. Cousins, Jr. 
Dr. William D. Covington 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas F. Cowan 
Mrs. Annie Mae Cowordin 
Dr. Alexander M. Cox 
Mrs. Elizabeth B. Cox 
Dr. George E. Cox 
Mrs. Moleda T. Cox 
Mrs. Susan W Cox 
Dr. Duone E. Cozart 

Mn. Karen Z. Crobb 

Mr. and Mn. Joseph H, Crobtree 

Dr. George B. Croddock 

Mr. James H. Croig 

hAr. F. Willton Croigie. Jr. 

Ms. Pot D. Cromer 

Dr. Oscar W, Cronz 

Dr. Oyde L Crawior6 

Miss Julie A. Crowford 

Mrs. Patricio B. Crowford 

Mr. John W. Creosy 

Creative Screen Print, Inc 

Ms. Elizabeth W. Creech 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. 

Mr. Sam Crickenberger 
Dr. Dovid G. Crittenden 
Dr. William W Crittenden, Jr. 
Mr. John E. Crockett 
Mr. L H. Crockett 
Mr. Donald G. Cronan 
Mr. Charies F. Crone 
Mrs. Mortho V. Cronty 
Mr. and Mrs. L Doniel 

Crooks, Sr. 
Mrs. Helen H. Crossley 
Mr. and Mrs. James M. Crotty 
Dr. Eari R. Crouch, Jr. 
Mrs. Dorothy S. Crowder 
Mrs. Jane S. Crowder 
Mr. Robert V Crowder III 
Mr. and Mrs. Morrill M. Crowe 
Mr. George T Crutchfield 
Dr. Benjomin T. Cullen, Jr. 
Mr. E. Farmer Cullom and 

Mrs. Mildred H. Culpeper 
Mr. Harold P. Culpepper, Jr. 
Cundrff Drug Stores, Inc 
Mr. Wlliam L Cundrff 
Mr. Wlliam H. Cunningham 
Ms. Alyson A. Curcio 
Mr. Howard A. Curie, Jr. 
Mrs. Suzanne M. Curtin 
Mr. Raymond T. Curtis 
Mr. S. James Cutter 

The Doily Press, Inc 

Dr. Olympia P. Dallas 

Ms. Karen M. Dal Santo 

Dolton, Pennell and Compony 

Mr. Frank E. Dalton 

Dr. Harry P. Dolton 

Mr. Mark A. Dalton 

Rev. J. Charies Domeron 


Dr. Martin W Domsky 

Mr. Thomas C Dondridge 

^^s. Deborah Done 

Ms. Aleose L Daniel 

Mr. and Mrs. Charies D. Donid 

Dr. Crowell T. Daniel, Jr. 

Dr. John G. Daniel 

Mr. Robert W Daniel, Jr. 

Miss Anne Maria D'Antonio 

Mr. and Mrs. James R. Darke 

Mrs. Vema T. Darlington 

Data Systems Corporation 

Dr. Guy W. Dougherty 

Mr. Edward J. Davenport 

Mr. J. Samuel David 

Rev, Cheryl H. Davidson 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Dovidson 

Mr. J. Robert Davis, Jr. 

Mr. J. Samuel Davis 

Mr. and Mrs. James D. Davis 

Mr. James R. Davis 

Dr. Loyd A. Davis 

Mrs. M. P. Davis 

Mr. Michael G. Davis 

Mr. O. Allen Davis 

Dr. Philip M. Davis II 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Davis 

Dr. and Mrs. Ronald K. Davis 

Davis-Timmons Interiors 

Mr. and Mrs. Jean P. Day 

Mr. Richard W. Day 

Mr. John M. Deagan 

Ms. Alice R. Dean 

Dr. Robert N. DeAngelis 

Ms. Carol A. Deaton 

Dr. Jan B. deBakker 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. DeBona 

Dr. Mary J. DeCarvalho 

Mrs. Thelma N. Deeb 

Dr. S. Andrews Deekens, Jr. 

Mr. Michael B. Deel 

Dr. William D. Deep 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul DeFaIco 

Mr. John F. Degen 

Dr. Guy J. DeGenaro 

Dr. Rufus M. DeHort, Jr. 

Mr. Gerald W. DeHaven 

Mr. David Dellinger 

Deloitte, Raskins and Sells 

Maj. Gen and Mrs. Cyrus A. 

Delph III 
The Delta Kappa Gamma 
Society International, Alpha 
Alpha Chapter 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 

Kappa Rho Chapter 
Mr. Joseph L. Deluca 
Mr. Dominick DeMarco 
Mr. Johannes F. Demmink 
Miss Anne E. Demmon 
Mr. and Mrs. William A. 

Dempsey III 
E. I. DuPont DeNemours and 

Mr. David R. Dennier 
Dermatology Associates of 

Mr. and Mrs. Wlliam C. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. 

Dr. Mark DeWyngaert 
Mrs. Clara B. Deyton 
Diamond Hill Baptist Church, 

Lynchburg, VA 
Mrs. Sherran D. Diamond 
Mr. Stephen Y. Dickinson 
Mrs. Judy L. Dietrick 
Dr. Federico Diez-Rivas 
Mrs. Edward W. Digges 
Mr. Manfred W Diggins 
Col Gloria M. Diggs 
Mrs. Louise B. Dillard 
Dr. S. Booker Dillard 
Mr. G. Benjamin Dillow 
Dr. James C. Dimitris 
Mr. and Mrs. George Dingas 
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Dinsmore 
Dr. Antonio C. Disanto 
Dr. Solomon Disick 
Miss Mary Ruth Divine 
Mrs. Barbara G. Dix 
Dr. Joseph M. Dixon 
Miss Kathleen K. Dixon 
Dr. Pierce K. Dixon, Jr. 
Ms. Cirila A. Djordjavic 
Dr. John J. Dobbie 
Ms. Mavis Dobson 

Ms. Jane M. Dobyns 

Mrs. Alice D. Dole 

Mrs. Margaret S. Doley 

Dr. Franklin J. Dolly 

Don's Trucking, Inc. 

Dr. James M. Donaghy 

Mr. David K. Donin 

Dr. Charles J. Donlan, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James J. Dorf 

Mr. J. S. Dortch, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Joao Gustavo dos 

Dr. John C Doswell II 
Mr. Allan T Dotson, Jr. 
Mr. D. Thomas Doub 
Ms. Clarice U. Dougherty 
Douglas and Lomason Company 
Mr. W Birch Douglass 
Mrs. Lois W Dowdy 
Mrs. Ann H. Downing 
Mrs. Virginia H. Downing 
Mrs. Isabel J. Dowrick 
Ms. Mary C. F. Dowrick 
Dr. Roger T Doyel 
Miss Debro A. Doyle 
Mr. H. Joseph Dronnen 
Mrs. Elizabeth H. Drash 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark S. Dray 
Mr. Kenneth O. Drees 
Dr. Charies A. Drescher 
Miss Shiriey A. Dreyer 
Dr. James Drinkard 
Ms. Dolores M. Driscoll 
Ms. Fulton G. Drumheller 
Mrs. Donna Y. Ducey 
Dr. Howard Duchon 
Mrs. Ann L. Duke 
Ms. Leia Duke 

Mr. and Mr?. W A. Duke, Jr. 
Mrs. W A. Duke, Sr. 
Mr. Albert R. Duloney 
Mr. Cameron Duncan 
Mrs. Carol C. Dunham 
Mrs. Nancy B. Dunn 
Mr. Kevin R. Dunne 
Dr. G. H. Dunnington 
Dr. Judith S. Dunnington 
Alfred I. DuPont Testamentary 

Dr. W DuPont 
Ms. Ruth A. Dupree 
Mrs. Theresa J. Duprey 
Mr. Edward M. Durand 
Dr. Jerry S. Durkowski 
Ms. Susanne H. Durling 
Mr. and Mrs. Chistopher T 

Dutrow Elementary School, 

Faculty and Staff 
Dr. Robert E. Dutton, Jr. 
Mrs. Brenda M. Duttweiler 
Mrs. Peggy, G. Dvorak 
Mr. Douglas M. Dwyer 
Mrs. Thelma E. Dyer 

Miss Joan Eanes 
Mr. Clifford C. Eari 
Mrs. Kimberlee M. Eariy 
Dr. ChaHes A. Easley, Jr. 
Dr. George W Easley 
Mr. Mitchell L Easter 
Eastern Shore Pharmaceutical, 

Order of Eastern Star, East End 

Chapter No. 79 
Order of Eastern Star, Elizabeth 

Harris Chapter No. 86 
Order of the Eastern Star, 
Virginia Youth Advisors 
Grand Chapter Order of Eastern 

Star of Virginia-P.H.A. 
Easy Does It Senior Bowling 

Mrs. Emma S. Eaves 
Mrs. Catherine C. Eckel 
Jack Eckerd Corporation 

Mrs. Virginia L Eckert 
Dr. Wlliam G. Eddins 
Dr. G. David Eddleman 
Miss Lynn Eddy 
Mr. Kenneth C. Edgell 
Mr. SteHing Edmunds 
Miss Brenda Edwards 
Dr. Hugh S. Edwards 
Miss Kotherine D. Edwards 
Mrs. Mary Y. Edwards 
Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood D. 

Dr. Wlliam P. Edwards, Jr. 
Mrs. Dorothy T Efta 
Eighth Street Baptist Church, 

Lynchburg, VA 
Mr. and Mrs. Marx Eisenman, Jr. 
Dr. Donald R. Eisert 
Mr. Roger M. Eitelman 
Dr. Wnston Ekren 
Elbridge Stuart Foundation 
Mr. Charies J. Eldridge 
Electronics Etcetera Corporation 
Mr. Randolph D. Eley, Jr. 
Dr. Susan E. Ellett 
Dr. Rufus P. Ellett, Jr. 
Mrs. Beatrice H. Elliott 
Mr. J. R. Elliott 
Mr. Robert C. Elliott II 
Dr. Rodney G. Elliott 
Mr. and Mrs. Wlliam M. Elliott 
Ms. Emily M. Ellis 
Mrs. Evelyn W. Ellis 
Dr. Helen J. Ellis 
Mrs. Jessie L. Ellis 
Mr. Geroge A. Elmer 
Mr. David C. Elmore 
Elmwood Fund, Inc. 
Dr. George F. Elsosser 
Dr. Robert E. Elvington 
Emmanuel Episcopal Church, 

Richmond, Va. 
Employees' Benefit Association 

of the Central Office 
Dr. Robert K. Emy 
Dr. Milton Ende 
Dr. Norman Ende 
Mr. Kenneth L Ender 
Endo Laboratories, Inc. 
Mr. Harry E. Eney III 
Mrs. Mary L. Enzian 
Mrs. Henni Epp 
Mr. John F. Eppich 
Mrs. Rozanne G. Epps 
Mr. John J. Erdman 
Mr. Dennis L. Ernest 
Ernst and Wnney Foundation 
Dr. Henry E. Ernst 
Mrs. Sarah P. Erwin 
Mr. Robert L. Eskridge 
Dr. Walter A. Eskridge 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Ess 
Mrs. Esther L. Estabroob 
Miss Doris R. Estelle 

Ms. Rosa M. Esteve 

Ethyl Corporation 

Dr. Blackwell B. Evans 

Dr. Edward J. Evans 

Mr. and Mrs. Jerold W. Evans 

Mr. Mark W Evans 

Mrs. Mary C. Evans 

Dr. John O. Everett 

Mr. Wlliam W. Everett 

Dr. Russell D. Evett 

Dr. and Mrs. George E. Ewart 

Mr. Charles M. Ewell, Jr. 

Mr. Wlliam J. Ewing 

Excelsior Social and Benevolent 

Club, Inc. 
Exxon Education Foundation 
Exxon Employees Association, 

Richmond Terminal 
Dr. Gerald A. Ezekiel, Jr. 

Miss Ruth Ellen Fabian 

Dr. Alexandre Fabiato 

Ms. Cathy J. Faehl 

Mr. Robert J. Fogg, Jr. 

Mr. John A. Fagot, Jr. 

Miss Joan Fain 

Dr. Robert S. Faircloth 

Mrs. Virginia C. Foirman 

Mr. Barry C. Faison 

Dr. Lawrence J. Familant 

Family Drug Services, Inc. 

The Family Lines Rail Systems 

Mr. James L Fariey 

Mr. Richard E. Farmer 

Dr. D. I. Farnsworth 

Mr. Michael A. Farriss 

Mr. Roy L. Fauber 

Dr. and Mrs. Howard F. 

Faunce III 
Mrs. Bertha P. Faust 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic A. Fay 
Mrs. Jan H. Feazell 
Mr. Samuel G. Feazell 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark L Feinberg 
Mr. Robert A. Feldman 
Mrs. Etta Falvey 
Rev. and Mrs. James Fenhagen 
Miss Estelle Y. Fenner 
Mr. Kevin H. Ferguson 
Miss WIda M. Ferguson 
Dr. Wlliam P. Fernald 
Mr. Paul I. Ferramosca 
Ms. Morilee M. Fetkovich 
Mr. Mark Fetter 

Fidelity Union Life Insurance 

Mr. J. J. Field 

Mr. James L. Fields, Jr. 

Mr. Harry B. Fieldston 

Dr. Marcello F. Fierro 

Dr. Robert J. Fierro 

Dr. Nancy K. Finch 

Dr. Perry G. Fine 

Dr. Douglas H. Finestone 

Mrs. Ruth B. Finley 

First Baptist Church of Hockley, 
Cologne, VA 

First Baptist Church, Titus Class 

First Baptist Church, West Point, 
Va., Mary and Martha's 
Sunday School Class 

First Lady's Mental Retardation 

Kirst and Merchants Corporation 
Frst and Merchants National 

Firit Virginia Bonks, Inc. 
Fischbach Corporation 
Mrs. Catherine M. Fischer 
Dr. Dorothy Fisher 
Dr. and Mrs. Jeffrey M. Fisher 
Miss Julia B. Fisher 
Dr. Lyman M. Fisher 
Mrs. Marilyn B. Fisher 
Dr. Richard H. Fisher 
Dr. Richard L Fisher 
Mr. Stevon T. Fisher 
Mr. Steven P. Fisher 
Mr. and Mrs. Russell H. 

Fiske, Sr. 
Mrs. Annette T. Fitch 
Ms. Charlotte E. Fitch 
Mr. John L. Fitzgerald 
Dr. Thomas J. Fitzgerald 
Ms. Lillian G. Fitzhugh 
Ms. M. Louise Fitzhugh 
Dr. H. D. Fitzpotrick 
Dr. Hugh Fitzpotrick III 
Dr. Irving E. Fixel 
Dr. Norman B. Fizette 
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde M. Flagg 
Mr. Paul F. Flanagan 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Flanagan 
Ms. Martha M. Flanders 
Mr. Lawrence G. 
Flonnagan, Jr. 
Mr. William H. Flonnagan 
Mr. Robert H. Flatford III 
Ms. Kate S. Flather 
Dr. Herman J. Flax 
Mrs. BeveHy L. Fleming 
Mr. Billy Conn Fleming 
Miss Suzanne Fleming 
Mr. Wilbur E. Fleming 
Dr. and Mrs. Arnold P. Fleshood 

Dr. and Mrs. Donald F. 

Fletcher, Jr. 
Mrs. Joyce B. Fletcher 
Mr. Philip E. Flora 

Florence Drug Corporation 
Mr. Samuel D. Flory 

Mr. George H. Flowers III 

Mr. and Mrs. Wlliam W. Flowers 

Ms. Gail C. Floyd 

Ms. Mary L. Floyd 

Ms. Edwina M. Fly 

Mrs. Elizabeth C. Foard 

Mr. James C. Foege 

Dr. Michael P. Foick 

Mr. Arthur P. Foley 

Follett Corporation 

Foote, Cone and Belding 

Foote and Dovies/ Atlanta 

Dr. John W. Forbes III 

Dr. Charles P. Ford, Jr. 

Mrs. Jane T. Ford 

Mr. Allen N. Fore 

Mr. ChaHes O. Fore 

Ms. Jody Formon 

Dr. George P. Forrest 

Dr. James H. Forsee, Jr. 

Mrs. Helen M. Fortenberry 

Miss Mary K. Forthuber 

Mrs. Mary-Margaret C. Fosmark 

Mrs. Virginia R. Foster 

Mr. William B. Fountain 

Dr. R. H. Fowlkes 

Mrs. Richard V, Fowlkes 

Mr. W C. Fowlkes 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Tunnicliff 

Fox, Jr. 
Mr. James D. Fox 
Mrs. Katherine H. Fox 
Ms. Mary Jane Fox 
Mrs. Maude L. Fox 
Dr. and Mrs. Parhom R. Fox 
Ms. Carol A. Frame 
Mr. James T. Francis 
Mrs. Shirley F Francisco 
Mrs. Andres P. Franco, Jr. 
Mr, and Mrs. Anthony J. Frank 
Dr. Marvin G. Frank 
Ms. Robin B. Frank 
Mrs. Wltmer J. Frank 
Dr. Nicholas Frankel 
Franklin Service Corporation 
Mrs. Delia F. Franklin 
Mr. Felix A. Froroccio 
Dr. and Mrs. Melvin J. Fratkin 
Mr. J. Randolph Frazer 
Dr. Arthur B. Frazier 
Mrs. Esther M. Frazier 
Miss Florence M. Frazier 
Mrs. Lucy P. Frazier 
Ms. Helen F. Freos 
Mrs. Margery H. Frees 
Frederick County (MD) Board of 

Realtors, Inc. 
Dr. Robert A. Frederick 
Dr. Ivan G. Freed 
Freeman Associates, Inc. 
Mr. Charles B. Freemen 
Dr. Erma L. Freeman 
Mr. J. Douglas Freeman 
Mrs. Jane J. Freeman 
Mrs. Margaret S. Freeman 
Mr. Peter B. Freeman 
Dr. Robert F. Freeman 
Dr. Mark D. Freilich 
Mrs. Mary Jane D. French 
Dr. A. J. Fressolo 
Dr. Jock Freund 
Mrs. Elizabeth S. Frey 
Miss Kathy G. Frey 
Dr. Eugenie M. Fribourg 
Mrs. Eleanor S. Friedenberg 
Dr. Ruth T. Friedman 
Dr. William N. Friedman 
Mrs. Christine E. Friedrich 
Mr. Bruce M. Friel 
Mrs. Dolores V. Friend 
Ms. Mae E. Friend 
Mrs. Frances S. Frost 
Mr. Dan B. Frye 
Mr. and Mrs. J. W Fugett 
Dr. James E. Fulghum 
Mr. Chories F. Fuller, Jr. 
Mr. Irving M. Fuller 
Dr. John B. Fuller 
Dr. LeRoy R. Fullerton, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark A. Fulton 
Miss Nancy Q. Fulton 
Dr. Jeonnette M. Fumagali 
Mrs. Jane W. Furhman 
Ms. Dawn Furr 
Miss Elise S. Furse 
Mr. Douglass K. Futrell 

GTE Telenet Information 

Services, Inc. 
Dr. Preston H. Gada 
Mrs. Jane C. Goffney 
Dr. Jonis Gailitis 
Ms. Morto Gailitis 
Mrs. Curturo W. Gaines 
Dr. James C. Gale 
Mr. and Mrs. Edword W. Goleski 
Mr. John W Gallagher, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Gallaher 
Mrs. Sara P. Gallant 
Mrs. Virginia D. Golli 
Mr. William P. Gamble 
Dr. Alan J. Gamsey 
Dr. Antonio G. Gandia 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. 

Gonnawoy III 
Dr. James Q. Gant, Jr. 
Mr. Donald C. Garobedion 
Dr. James L. Gardner 
Dr. Joseph E. Gardner 
Mrs. Lillian M. Gardner 
Mrs. Mary D. Gardner 
Dr. Raymond J. Gardner 
Ms. Cecily Gorko 
Mr. Robert A. Goriond 
Ms. Teresa A. Goriond 
Mr. George W Garner, Jr. 
Mr. James R. Garner III 
Mrs. Sharon B. Gorneft 
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse J. Gorr 
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin H. 

Mr. Don R. Garrett 
Mr. end Mrs. E. Lynn Garrett 

Dr. Wlliam Y. Garrett 

Dr. Jock S. Garrison 
Mr. Robert E. Garrison 

Mrs. Elizabeth W Gorthright 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Gory 

Gory, Stosch, Walls and 

Dr. Samuel E. Goskins 

Ms. Sandra E. Gates 

Mr. Harold M. Gotewood 

Dr. Cloyd B. Gotrell 

Dr. Hunter M. Gaunt, Jr. 

Mr. Gordon V. Gay 

Dr. Seth Goyle, Jr. 

Dr. Sigsby W Goyle 

Dr. Frank W Gearing, Jr. 

Dr. Wlliam N. Gee, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Todd W Geisert 

Dr. Edward C Gelber 

General Electric Company, 
Co-Workers of Fred T. Hicks III 

General Electric, Medical 
Systems Operations 

Mr. Richard M. Geoghegon 

Ms. Olive A. George 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. George 

Dr. Theodore George 

Georgia-Pacific Corporation 

Dr. Herbert Gershberg 

Mr. James R. Gervose 

Mr. Barry D. Gholson 

Dr. and Mrs. George A. 

Giant Food Foundation, Inc. 

Mrs. Nancy F. Gibb 

Miss Hilda Gibbs 

Ms. Barbara Gibson 

Mrs. Korole F. Gibson 

Miss Nancy J. Gilday 

Ms. Mary C Gile 

Mrs. Morgoret B. GiU 

Mr. ond hAn. Odij M. C». Jr. 

Dr. Dorrell IC, Gilliom 

Dr. Robert £. Gilliom 

Mr. and Mrj. Robert L GiKam 

Ms. Goy Gillum 

Misj Morjorie A. Gi\man 

Mrs. Groce M. Ginn 

Ginter Part Junior Womon'j 

Dr. Frederick T Given, Jr. 
Mrs. Jane Bell Glodding 
Mr. Benjomin A. Glodstone 
Dr. Carol S. Gleich 
Glenn PhornrKicy Monogement 

Mr. Wlliam M. Glenn 
Mrs. J. Poul Glick 
Dr. Clarence K. Glover, Jr. 
AAs. Virginia B. Glover 
Mr. Wlliam C. Glover 
Mr. Timothy A. Glynn 
Ms. Judith W Godv^n 
Mrs. Blair P. Goff 
Mr. Wlliam O. Goffigon 
Dr. Thomas W Goggin 
Mr. Chories L Gold 
Ms. Julie Gold 

Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy B. Goldberg 
Mrs. Linda Z. Goldberg 
Dr. Marc A. Goldberg 
Ms. Marylee Goldberg 
Miss Margaret K. Goldberger 
Dr. Jeffrey S. Goldblott 
Mr. Stuart I. Goldman 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Goldstein 
Dr. Lewis C Goldstein 
Mr. Brian E. Gooch 
Ms. Patricio A. Gooch 
Mr. Donald S. Good 
Dr. Frederick C. Goodall 
Dr. Thomas V Goode, Jr. 
Mrs. Anne N. Goodman 
Miss Barbara V. Goodman 

Dr. Julius T Goodman 

Dr. Peter L Goodman 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul L Goodrich 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. 

Mr. Wlliom H. Goodwin, Jr. 

Ms. B. L. Goodwin-Lentz 

Dr. Dean R. Goplerud 

Mr. Robert R. Gore 

Mr. Bobby A. Gordon 

Mr. Chonning H. Gordon 

Ms. L Frances Gordon 

Dr. Sou! D. Gorman 

Ms. Victoria Goshdigian 

Mrs. Virginia P. Goslee 

Mr. J. Wlliam Gossip 

Miss Emily J. Gotich 

Gould Inc. 

Mr. John C. Gould 

Dr. L Lynton Goulder, Jr. 

Grace Physical Therapy Service 

Mrs. Jane G. Grocik 

Dr. O. T. Graham, Jr. 

Dr. Walter H. Graham 

Dr. Lawrence T. Grond 

Dr. and Mrs, Stuart V. Grandis 

Graphic Arts International Union 

Mrs. R. E. Grass 

Dr. A. Brooddus Grcvott. Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. L Gnovott, Jr. 

Mrs. Gretchen E. Gravety 

Mr. Wlliam A. Grovett 

Mrs. Barbara C Gray 

Mr. Horace A. Gray III 

Mrs. Irene S. Gray 
Dr. M. Lewis Gray 
Mr. W. W. Gray 
Graybar Electric 

Company, Inc. 
Great Lakes Gas Transmission 

Greater Richmond Community 

Mrs. Aurica G. Green 
Mr. Charles E. Green, Jr. 
Mrs. Mary N. Green 
Mrs. Selma A. Greenbaum 
Mr. Stanley A. Greenbaum 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Clinton 

Greene II 
Mr. Allan B. Greene 
Mr. Larry D. Greene 
Dr. Sanford A. Greenhouse 
Mr. Douglas S. Greer 
Mrs. Louise K. Greer 
Dr. Joseph C. Gregorek 
Ms. Mary R. Gregorich 
Dr. P. G. Gregoriou 
Dr. Corlyle Gregory 
Mrs. Elizabeth B. Gregory 
Dr. Rosemarie Greyson Fleg 
Miss Marie C. Gribbin 
Mrs. Anne R. Griffin 
Dr. C. W. Griffin 
Mr. D. Courtney Griffin 
Dr. Julius Griffin 
Ms. Madoline Griffin 
Gale Griffith and Family 
Dr. William R. Grigsby 
Grinnon, Harris, Tabb and 

Company, Inc. 
Ms. Sadie Grymes Grinnan 
Mr. Raymond M. 
Grinstead, Jr. 
Mrs. Ruth L. Grizzard 
Dr. William S. Grizzard 
Ms. Carol R. Grkovic 
Dr. Frank T. Grogan III 
Mr. Albert Gross 
Dr. Frank I. Gross 
Ms. Mary E. Gross 
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Grossman 
Mrs. E. Eugene Grossman 

Mr. Frank Grossman 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald A. 

Dr. Walter L Grubb, Jr. 

Mr. Mike Grubbs 

Dr. H. D. Gruemer 

Mrs. Morgaret B. Gruner 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence 

Ms. Marie O, Guasco 

Mr. Stephen A. Gudas 

Ms. Myrtle G. Guedri 

DuPont Guerry III Foundation 

Mr. and Mrs. Terry P. Guidt 

Mr. John W. Gumprich 

Mrs. Ann R. Gunn 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Gunn 

Mrs. Mary C. Gunn 

Mr. Henry Gunst, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sidney J. Gunst 

Mr. Benny D. Gunter 

Mr. and Mrs. Prentice V. Gupton 

Mr. and Mrs. Eari G. Guthrie 

Miss Elinor L Guza 

Ms. Mary B. Gwynn 

Mr. Wlhelm Haag 

Dr. Frederick C. Haas 

Mrs. June L. Haas 

Dr. John F. Hacker 

Mr. John P. Hackett 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert H. Hackler 

Dr. Cornelius E. Hagan, Jr. 

Mrs. Sharon P. Hageman 

Ms. Brett W. Hagen 

Mrs. Linda J. Hager 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. 

Dr. and Mrs. William J. 

Hagood, Jr. 
Mr, and Mrs. James H. Hake 
Dr. B. Keith Haley, Jr. 
Halifax County, VA, Cancer 

Dr. Aubrey C. Hall, Jr. 
Mrs. Betty H. Hall 
Mr. Forrest A. Hall 
Dr. J. Curtis Hall 
Ms. Jane A. Hall 
Mr. John L Hall 
Dr. S. Guy Hall 
Dr. Thomas O. Hall, Jr. 
Mrs. Virginia B. Hall 
Dr. Wayne C Hall 
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard B. 

Halley, Jr. 
Dr. Tibor J. Ham, Jr. 
Ms. Geraldine S. Hamblen 
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Hamblett 
Dr. Frederick C. Homer 
Mr. Charles F. Hamilton 
Mrs. Dorothy T Hamilton 
Ms. Ellen M. Hamilton 
Mr. Wayne E. Hamilton 
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Hamlin 
Mr. Terry R. Hamlin 
Mr. and Mrs. Rodney 

Dr. J. L. Hamner 
Hampton House, Inc. 
Hampton Roads Ear, Nose and 

Throat Associates, Inc. 
Mrs. Vivian C Hampton 
Dr. Philip E. Hamrick 
Dr. Richard M. Hamrick III 
Mr. Edward H. Hancock 
Dr. Philip W. Handy 
Mr. Timothy M. Hanger 
Hankins and Anderson, Inc. 
Mr. David C. Hanlin 
Hanover Youth Basketball 

Dr. Echols A. Hansbarger, Jr. 
Mr. H. A. Hansen 
Ms. Grace A. Hansenfang 
Mr. Mitchel Haralson, Jr. 
Dr. Andrew W Haraway, Jr. 
Mr. Russell D. Harbaugh 
Dr. Edith L. Hardie 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. 

Harding ill 
Mr. Lynwood F. Harding 
Mrs. Dorothy M. Hardy 
Dr. Richard E. Hardy 
Mr. Robert G. Hardy 
Dr.Wlliam H. Hark 
Mr. Bernard L Harlow 
Mr. Joseph M. Harmon 
Ms. Robb R. Harmon 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan C Harnisch 
Ms. Patricio A. Harnois-Church 
Mr. R. Stanley Harpine 

Mr. Roger L Harrell 

Dr. Austin B. Harrelson 

Dr. William H. Harrimon, Jr. 

Mrs. Alicia B. Harris 

Mr. C. Brownie Harris 

Mr. Carl W Harris 

Mr^. Elizabeth P. W. Harris 

Dr. Jean L. Harris 

Dr. Louis S. Harris 

Miss Martha C. Harris 

Mrs. Mary P. Harris 

Mrs. Mayme L. Harris 

Ms. Otelio W Harris 

Dr. Roger E. Harris 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell R. Harris 

Mr. Vernon C. Harris 

Dr. W Gerald Harris 

Mrs. Carol Harrison 

Mr. Jeffrey P. Harrison 

Mr. Randolph F. Harrison 

Dr. Wlliom S. Harrison 

Dr. William K. Harryman III 

Mrs. Martha E. Hart 

Mr. John D. T Hartman, Jr. 

Miss Jane E. Hortsfield 

Ms. Robbi L Hartsock 

Mr. I. D. Harvey 

Mr. Robert O. Harvey 

Mr. Stephen C. Harvey 

Ms. Lucy M. Harvie 

Mr. Robert S. Harwood 

Ms. Grace A. Hasenfang 

Dr. John W Hash 

Mrs. Sarah T Haskins 

Mrs. Catherine I. Hasfings 

Mr. David C. Hastings 

Mr. John F. Hastings 

Mr. John Hasty 

Dr. Edgar C Hatcher, Jr. 

Mr. W. Aston Hatcher 

Miss Mary E. Hauke 

Mr. Barry D. Haulsee 

Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hawke, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Hawkins 

Dr. Fred M. Hawkridge 

Dr. Bruce P. Hawley 

Mrs. Anne D. Hayes 

Mrs. Cara L. Hayes 

Dr. James W. Hayes III 

Mr. and Mrs. George S. Hazard 

Mr. Thomas B. Hazelwood 

Dr. Tapon Hozra 

Mr. Thomas J. Healy 

Wlliom Randolph Hearst 

Dr. Chories M. Heartwell, Jr. 
Dr. John P. Heatwole 
Mrs. Kathleen B. Heatwole 
Mrs. Sharolyn B. Heatwole 
Mrs. Sharon R. Hebb 
Mr. Charles L. Heckel 
Mr. Frederick G. Hecker 
Mrs. Virginia N. Hedley 
Dr. Thomas B. Hedrick 
Mr. Richard P. Hegemon 
Col. and Mrs. John H. 

Heil, Jr. 
Mr. Alan B. Heilig 
Mrs. Mary D. Heinrich 
Mr. and Mrs. William H. 

Dr. Mortimer D. Heizer 
Dr. Timothy D. Helton 
Dr. Alan S. Helwig 
Dr. and Mrs. Myron E. 

Mr. Samuel C Henderson 
Dr. Woodrow C Henderson 

Mrs. Barbara R. Hendricb 
Mrs. Faithe C. Henkell 
Dr. Mariene B. Henley 
Mr. Robert E. Henley, Jr. 
Dr. L. Franklin Henry, Jr. 
Dr. Laurin L. Henry 
Dr. Mariene B. Henley 
Mr. Robert E. Henley, Jr. 
Miss Ruhamah W Henshaw 
Dr. Larry D. Hensley 
Dr. R. Lewis Hensley 
Dr. Raymond H. Herbek 
Hercules Inc. 

The Gene Hermann. Family 
Dr. Rafael A. Hernandez 
Mrs. Brodie S. Herndon 
Dr. Richard J. Herschaft 
Ms. Carol J. Hen^ig 
The Cari J. Herzog 
Foundation, Inc. 
Mrs. Donna C Hester 
Mr. Robert F. Hester 
Dr. Marvin G. Hevener 
Miss Karen K. Hickey 
Mrs. Virginia J. Hickman 
Mrs. Barbara C. Hicks 
Dale Hicks & Family 
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Mr. Kenneth R. Higgins 
Mrs. Mary Douthat Higgins 
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen W. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Higgins 
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Mr. and Mrs. Joel E. Hill 
Mr. Lindley B. Hill, Sr. 
Mr. W. Stephen Hill 
Mr. Norman L. Hilliard 
Mr. Steven G. Hilowitz 
Mrs. Nellie R. Hiner 
Ms. Betty J. Hines 
Mr. Victor L. Hines, Jr. 
Dr. Steven D. Hinkis 
The Hirschler Foundation 
Mr. Arnold Hirshon 
Ms. Susonne Hirt 
Mrs. Jane T Hobby 
Mrs. Maureen H. Hobgood 
Mr. Raleigh C. Hobson 
Mr. Jock R. Hodge 
Mrs. Lynn M. Hodges 
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Pharmaceuticals, Inc. 
Mr. Steven C. Hoelscher 
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Hoffer 
Dr. Eric R. Hoffer 
Dr. Archie A. Hoffman 
Dr. Chories A. Hoffman, Jr. 
Dr. Gary S. Hoffman 
Dr. Leslie M. Hoffman 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert A. Hoffman 
Hoffman-LaRoche, Inc. 
- Mr. Raymond E. Hogan 
Dr. John R. Hogg 
Mr. John M. Hohl 
Dr. H. F. Hoke, Jr. 
Mr. Maynord C 
Holbrook, Sr. 
Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Holcomb 
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Dr. James W Holland, Jr. 

Dr. Nancy D. Holland 
Ms. Nancy S. Holloman 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Thomas 

Mr E. Lorry Holman 
Mrs, Dianne M. Holmes 
'Mr. Raymond T. Holmes, Jr. 
Ms. Katherine L. Holomon 
Mrs. Emma H. Holt 
Holy Royal Arch Masons, 
Keystone Chapter #4 
Homemakers Club, Oak 

Level-Bassett Extension 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas R. 

Mr. J. E. Hood 
Mr. James M. Hood II 
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Hooe 
Hopewell United Methodist 

Church, Thornb'urg, VA 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hopper 
Ms. Christine E. Hopson 
Mr. and Mrs. Fenton N. Hord 
Dr. Harold M. Horden 
Mrs. Sue W. Horger 
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll 

Dr. Wayne D. Hornoy 
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Mr. and Mrs. Basil 

Horsfield, Jr. 
Dr. J. Shelton Horsley III 
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Mr. and Mrs. Larry E. Horton 
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Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Horwitz 
Dr. William H. Hoskins 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul W Hosier 

Hospital Corporation of America 
Mr. John B. Hostetler 
Ms. Barbara S. Hottenstein 
Mr. ond Mrs. Thomas E. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. 
Houhonisin, Jr. 

Mr. Wlliom E. Housel, Jr. 

Dr. A. A. Houser 

Mrs. Helen G. Howard 

Mrs. Marguerite N. Howard 

Dr. Shirley M. Howard 

Dr. Myrno J. Howells 

Mrs. Marlene S. Howlett 

Hownett Aluminum Corporation 

Mrs. Linda R. Hubbard 

Dr. Von S. Hubbard 

Mr, Vincent A. Hubbard 

Mr. Warren J. Hubbard 

Hudgins Drug and Surgical 

Mr. Samuel C. Hudson 

Mr. and Mrs. B. Allen Huffman 

Mrs. Paula M. Huffman 

Dr. Richard D. Huffman, Jr. 

Mrs. Elizabeth D. Hughes 

Copt. Frederick F. Hughes 

Mrs. Helen O. Hughes 

Mr. Larry E. Hughes 

Mrs. Lorraine S. Hughes 

Mrs. Rachel H. Hughes 

Mrs. Roscoe D. Hughes 

Mrs. Margaret A. Hukill 

Dr. Julius C. Hulcher 

Dr. William G. Hulcher 

Dr. George H. Hull 

Mr. Donald A. Hume 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer R. Hume 

Dr. Jerry O. Humeniuk 

Ms. Mae Major Humphrey 

Dr. J. Warren Hundley 

Mrs. Leah C. Hundley 

Mr. Albert T Hunt 

Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Hunt 

Dr. and Mrs. Eugene H. Hunt 

Mrs, Meredith H. Hunt 

Mr. Michael W. Hunter 

Eppo Hunton IV Foundation 

Eppa Hunton, Jr., Foundotion 

Virginia Payne Hunton 

Mr. Samuel H. Hurley 
Mrs. Roberta Hurwitz 
Miss Jayne S. Hutchens 
Dr. Neil E. Hutcher 
Mr. Edward O. 

Hutcherson, Jr. 
Mr. Horry L. Hutcherson, Jr. 
Mr. P. Randolph Hutto 
Mrs. Betty G. Hutzler 
Mrs. Julio W Hylton 
Dr. Martha S. Hynes 

IBM Corporation 

Mr. Paul C. Iddings 

Dr. Thomas Ingallinera 

Mrs. Jane R. Ingalls 

Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Ingram 

Ms. Patricia D. Ingram 

Mr. John W Inman 

Moj. Lee B. Inman 

Insurance Women of Richmond, 

VA, Inc. 
International Dining 

Club, LTD. 
International Pizza Hut, 

Franchise Holders 

Mr. Luther A. Irby, Jr. 
Dr. Susan K. Irby 
Dr. W Robert Irby 
Ms. Hazel In/in 
Miss Marguerite A. Irving 
Mr. Burton E. Isaacs 
Dr. Sidney Isenberg 
Mrs. Coren S. Iverson 
Mr. Wlliam I. Ivey III 
Miss Jessie V. Izard 

Miss Anne R. Jock 

Ms. Barbara A. Jockman 

Mr, and Mrs. Leiand A. 

Jackson Heights Extension 

Homemakers Club, 

Lynchburg, VA 
Ms. Catherine H. Jackson 
Mr. George M. Jackson 
Dr. Gus V. Jackson, Jr. 
Mrs. Nancy A. Jackson 
Dr. Randolph M. Jackson 
Mr. John A. Jacobs 
Dr. Leo L. Jacobs 
Mr. Robert C. Jacobs 
Ms. Ronne T Jacobs 
Dr. John F. Jacobs, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Walter J. Jacumin 
Mrs. Nancy L. Jokubec 

Dr. Charies F. James, Jr. 
Mr. Joseph H. James, Jr. 
Mr, L. Eldon James, Jr, 
James River Valley Women's 

League, Richmond, VA 
James River Women's Club, 

Richmond, VA 
Ms, Victoria Jomgochion 
Mrs, Moyverdis R. Jamison 
Mr. George Janik 
Mr. Robert S. Jonke 
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel M. Janny II 
Dr. Charies E. Janus 
Ms. Jonice T Jorvis 
Thomas Jefferson Junior 

Woman's Club 
Mr. Richard P. Jeffrey III 
Mrs. Corrine C. Jenkins 
Mrs. Susan L. Jenkins 
Dr. C. Leon Jennings, Jr. 
Dr. W. Richard Jeter 
Jewish Community Federation of 

Richmond, VA 
Dr. John P. Jimenez 
Mr. Bryan H. Johnson 
Ms. Carol A. Johnson 
Dr. David N. Johnson 
Miss Deboroh Johnson 
Dr. Eliot W. Johnson 
Dr. Francis C. Johnson 
Ms. Glenda C. Johnson 
Dr. Harry I. Johnson, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. James R. Johnson 
Mr. Leonard E. Johnson 
Dr. Lewis D. Johnson 
Mrs. Linda A. Johnson 
Mrs. Linda B. Johnson 
Mead Johnson 
Mr. Robert Johnson 
Mr. Robert G. Johnson 
Mr. Robert L Johnson 
Mrs. Sandra P. Johnson 
Mr. W. Floyd Johnson, Jr. 
Mr. W Perry Johnson 
Mrs. Wlhelmino B. Johnson 

Mr. Wlliam W Johnson 

The Johnson Family, Union Lake, 

Johnson and Johnson Family of 

Dr. and Mrs. C, L 
Johnston, Jr. 

Dr. Charies E, Johnston 

Dr, and Mrs. Charies L 
Johnston, Jr, 

Mrs, Elizabeth H, Johnston 

Mrs, Emily M, Johnston 

Dr, and Mrs, L D, 
Johnston, Jr, 

Dr, Mary E, Johnston 

Mrs, Nancy T, Johnston 

Dr, Russell A, Johnston 

Mr, and Mrs, James P, Joice 

Mrs, LeoDelle Jolley 

Mr. and Mrs. Forrest D. Jolly 

Mrs. Julie K. Jolly 

Mr, Lawrence G, Jolly 

Mr, Wlliam M, Jolly 

J, Frank Jones/ Allen Denny Ivis 
Associates Inc, 

Dr, Basil B, Jones 

Mr, David E, Jones 

Ms, Dian C, Jones 

Dr, Dorothy G, Jones 

Ms, Elizabeth B. Jones 

Dr, Fred C, Jones 

Mr. and Mrs. Midtoei D. ionei 
Mr, ond Mrj. Nebon E. ionet, Jr. 
Mist Novo T. Jone* 
O. H. Jonet Interion, Ud. 
Miss Ruth E. Jones 
Mrs, Ruth S. Jone* 
Dr, Steven H. Jones 
Mr, and Mrs. James R. Jordan 
Mr. and Mrs, John P. Jordon 
Miss Ruth I, Jordon 
Mrs, Ann F, Joyce 
Mr, Ralph W, Joyce 
Mr, William H, Joyner 
Dr. S, Ben Judy 
Mr, and Mrs, N, 5, Juhosz 
Dr, George S, Julios 
Junior League of 
Richmond, VA 

Dr, and Mrs, Fred T, Kohn 

Dr, and Mrs, Howord D, Kahn 

Mr, and Mrs, Robert E, Kais«r 

Mrs, Vanesso G, Kaiser 

Dr, ond Mrs. George T. Kolif 

Mr, Rick Kolisher 

Drs, Johnson and Koluk, LtJ, 

Dr, Maurice Komp 

Mr, Daniel E, Karnes 

Mr, Raymond E. Kassor 

Miss Cynia Kotsorelos 

Ms, Josephine R, Kotz 

Mr, and Mrs, Norman 

Mr, C, Wayne Koufelt 
Ms, Jennifer L Kouffmon 
Mr. M. Bossom Kowwass 
Ms. Drina C. Kay 
Mrs. Frances W Kay 
Dr. and Mrs. Saul Kay 
Ms. Dorothy E. Kazee 
Mr. and Mrs. W D. KecHer 
Dr. and Mrs, William E, Keefe 
Dr, and Mrs, Glenword T, 

AAs, Cheryl A. Keesee 
Mr. and Mrs. J, Jeffrey Keil 
Miss Linda D, Keister 
Ms, Nellie H, KeUer 
Dr, Joseph F, Kell, Jr. 
Mrs, Marie E, Kelleher 
Miss L- K- Kelley 
Mrs, Kendall W, Kellum 
Mr, James J, Kelly, Jr. 
Dr, John J. Kelly III 
Mr, Ronald C Kelly 
Dr. Thomas W, Kelly, Jr. 
Mr, Wlliam E, Kelly 
Kelsey Type Works 
Mr, and Mrs. A. E. Kemp 
Mr, Dorrel W Kemp 
Mrs. Evelyn W Kemp 
Ms, Ann M. Kemppinen 
Kempsville Pharmacy Inc 
Miss Karen W. Kenly 
Mr, Reed B, Kennedy 
Dr. Craig T. Kerins 
Mr, and Mrs, Ralph E. Kern 
Mrs. Barbara M. Kerns 
Mr, end Mrs. Howard E 

Mr, E. Jay Kesser 
Mr. and Mrs. Neil S. Kessler 

Mr. Paul M. Kessler 
Dr. Bruce A. Ketner 
Dr. Samuel G. Ketron, Jr. 
Dr. Kyle F. Kiesau 
Miss Shirley L Kilcullen 
Mr. Gerald E. Kilgore 
Mr. Daniel J. Kilmurray 

Foundation, Inc. 
Mr. William L Kimmel 
Mrs. Olive C. Kincheloe 
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce R. 

King, Jr. 
Mr. Carey King 
Dr. Edward L. King 
Ms. Elizabeth B. King 
Mr. Francis R. King, Jr. 
Mrs. Margaret B. King 
Mr. Charles F. Kingery 
Mr. Robert L. Kinneberg, Jr. 
Dr. A. A. Kirk 
Mr. B. C. Kirk 

Mr. and Mrs. G. Edgar Kirk 
Mr. Eric A. Kirkland 
Mr. Byron J. Kirkman 
Dr. Barry V. Kirkpatrick 
Ms. Mary G. Kirkpatrick 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Kirshner 
Dr. William D. Kiser 
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Mr. and Mrs. Philip Klaus, Jr. 
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Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Klein 
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Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Klein 
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Dr. William C. Knott 

Mr. and Mrs. ChaHes Knowles 

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Dr. Robert K. Kobos 

Mr. John L. Koehler 

Ms. Margaret Kohli 

Mr. Wendell M. Kohn 

Dr. John J. Kohout 

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Ms. Linda R. Koogler 

Dr. Patricio M. Koors 

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Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kraus 

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Mr. David Krieger 

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Mrs. Mary Jane Kronoke 

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Dr. Morton Kurtz 

Mrs. Julie M. Kuykendall 

Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Kyle 

Mrs. Jean H. Kytle 

Laborer's International Union of 

North America, Local 837 
Mr. David E. Lobson 
Ladies Bridge Group of 

Hingham, MA 
Dr. Cari W. Lafratta 
Dr. Robert B. Laibstain 
Mr. Philip S. LaKernick 
Lakeside Pharmacy, Inc. 
Lt. Col. Gene A. Lakey 
Miss Catherine J. Lamb 
Mr. Lester L. Lamb 
Dr. and Mrs. John D. Lambert 
Dr. James E. Landen 
Mr. Floyd L Lane, Jr. 
Mr. John R. Lane 
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Ms. Joyce Lone 
Dr. Sydney L. Lang 
Mrs. Christine M. Lange 
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Mr. John C. Langhorne 
Dr. John T. Lapchak 
Dr. and Mrs. Michael J. LaPenta 
Dr. John B. Lapetina 
Dr. Nelson D. Large 
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Mr. Bruce E. Lasswell 
LaSuave Feemes 
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Dr. Thomas M. La louche 
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Dr. Michael E. Lavinder 
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Mr. and Mrs. Roderick D. 
Lawless III 

Lawrence and Associates 

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Mr. Frank D. Lawrence 

Lind Lawrence Foundation 

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Dr. Robert M. Lawrence, Jr. 

Mr. Thomas B. Lawrence 

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Dr. Marcia J. Lowton 

Mr. Michael E. Layell 

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Dr. T. O. Layman 

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Mr. W T. Leary 

Mrs. Juonita B. Leatherberry 

Dr. Deborah I. Leavens 

Miss Barbara J. Leavitt 

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LedeHe Laboratories 

Miss Betty A. Lee 

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Miss Edith M. Lee 

Dr. John E. Lee 

Miss Marjorie E. Lee 

Miss E. Elizabeth Leet 

Dr. Marion W. Leff 

Mr. Thomas W. Leggett 

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Mr. John Lester 
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John Levering Scholarship Fund 
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Levey Investments, Inc. 
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Dr. Hudnall J. Lewis 
Miss Susan C. Lewis 
Miss Virginia M. Lewis 
Mr. Willie H. Lewis, Jr. 
Mrs. Irmhild P. Liang 
Dr. John G. Lieb 
Life Insurance Company of 
Virginia, Officers and 
Mr. Clayton H. Light, Jr. 
Mr. Samuel F. Lillard 
Dr. Edward L. Lilly 
Eli Lilly and Company 
Dr. Franklin Lim 
Dr. Richard E. Linde 
Ms. Mildred I. Lineberger 
The Linen Shop 
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Dr. Verda M. Little 

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Lloyd's Drug Store, Inc. 

Dr. and Mrs. E. N. Lockard 

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Dr. Philip London 

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Ms. Gwendolyn D. Long 

Mr. James T Long 

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Dr. Robert M. Loria 

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Laurie and Golde Lubman 
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Dr. Thomas G. Luckam 
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Dr. Marilyn K. Lynam 
Mr. David W Lynch 
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Mrs. Mattie D. Lynch 
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Dr. Harry Lyons 
Dr. Sidney Lyons 

MLB Corporation 
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Machinist Union Local 

Lodge 802 
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Mr. Gordon E. Mackey 
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Ms. Vivian E. Mackey 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold H. 

Mocklin, Jr. 
Mr. Ralph MacPhail, Jr. 
Dr. Gordon E. Madge 
Magistrates of Norfolk, Va. 
Mrs. Emily W Maguire 
Mr. ChaHes E. Mahon 
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Dr. Ha M. Malzone 
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Mr. James M. Mann 
Mr. and Mrs. Gayle S. Manni, Jr. 
Mr. Jomes P. Manning 
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Dr. R. Campbell Manson 
Mrs. Linda M. Mansy 
Mrs. Freda F. Mantei 
Dr. CaH Manuta 
Mr. Robert W. Mophis 
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Mapp 
March of Dimes Birth Defects 

Foundation, Virginia Capital 

Area Chapter 

Miss Katherine A. Marchand 

Mr. Salvatore Marciante, Jr. 

Ms. Elissa F. Marcus 

Mr. Kurt Marcus 

Mrs. Anne G. Mareon 

Dr. Thomas E. Morfing, Jr. 

Mrs. Barbara H. Maricle 

Marion Laboratories, Inc. 

Markel Service, Inc. 

Mrs. Irvin S. Markel 

Mrs. Lewis C. Markel 

Dr. John B. Markey 

Dr. Martin Markowitz 

Dr. Sheldon M. Markowitz 

The Marks Foundation 

Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Marks 

Mr. John E. Marks 

Ms. Katherine Marks 

Mrs. Keeve Marks 

Mr. Craig H. MaHow 

Mrs. Shirley H. Marr 

Ms. Judy T. Marsee 

Dr. John J. Marsella 

Mrs. Dorothy H. Marsh 

Miss Elizabeth A. Marsh 

Mr. Albert R. Marshall, Jr. 

Mr. Richard E. Marshall 

Mr. Robert Marshall 

Mr. Robert T Marshall 

Mr. Thomas F. Marshall, Jr. 

Mr. Thomas F. Marshall, Sr. 

Mr. Brent A. Marsteller 

Dr. Robert Q. Marston 

Mr. David A. Martell 

Miss Kristan E. Morter 

Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Martin 

Dr. Billy R. Martin 

Mrs. Deborah L. Martin 

Mr. Donald F. Martin 

Dr. Jerry P. Martin 

Dr. John W. Martin 

Mrs. Joyce J. Martin 

Ms. M. Caroline Martin 
Dr. M. G. Martin 

Mrs. Merle D. Martin 
Mr. Robert G. Martin 

Mr. Roger W. Martin 
Dr. Thomas E. Martin 
Dr. Nicholas A. Mortyok 
Mary Washington Hospital, 
Emergency Department, Staff 
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald A. Mosini 
Mrs. Doris M. Mason 
Mr. Joey D. Mason 
Mrs. Alvarene S. Massanova 
The Massey Foundation 
Mr. Charles Massey 
Mrs. Gertrude M. Massey 
Mr. William E. Massey, Sr. 
Mr. Calvin M. Mossie 
Mrs. W James Mast 
Mr. Harlie hi. Masters 
Dr. Joseph H. Masters 
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Mr. Michael J. Mostropaolo 
Mr. Karel L. Masulaitis 
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Mr. George A. Mathews 
Dr. J. Lee Mathews, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. J. T Mathews 
Dr. J. D. Mathias 
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Matoaca Middle School 
Dr. Edword T Motsuoka 
Mrs. Claire fH. Matthews 
Mrs. Jennifer fH. Matthews 
Mr. John R. Matthews, Jr. 
Mrs. Clara J. Matz 

Mrs. Grace R. Maxey 

Mr. Jomes C. Maxey II 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald May 

Dr. and Mrs. Everette L. May 

Irving May and Edith N. May 

Mr. Phillip P. May 

Dr. Philip J. Mayer 

Mr. Fred T. Mayers, Jr. 

Dr. Frank H. Mayfield 

Dr J. Gary Maynord, Jr. 

Dr. J. Gary Maynard, Jr. and 
Office Staff 

Mr. William R. Maynard, Jr. 

Mr. Edward J. Maynes 

Ms. Cheryl T Mayo 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest E. 
Mayo, Jr. 

Dr. Fitzhugh Mayo 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel F. Mays 

Ms. Carol B. Mozur 

Miss Denise L. McAdoms 

Mr. Jimmie A. McAdams 

Mr. James C. McArdle 

Mr. Charles E. McCobe, Jr. 

Dr. William O. McCabe, Jr. 

Mrs. Mary H. McCahill 

Mr. Charles D. McCall 

Miss Rosamond McConless 

Mrs. Nancy B. McCants 

Mrs. fHelen W McCarron 

Ms. Lynn C. McCarthy 

Mr. C. Edward McCouley 

Mr. David G. McClellan 

Dr. R. E. McClellan 

Mrs. I Noble McClellan 

Dr. John M. McCoin 

Mr.Wlliam R. McConnell 

Mrs. Barbara E. McCoy 

Mr. Larry D. McCoy 

Mrs. Rhonda F. McCray 

Dr. Max J. C. McCrory 

Dr. Carolyn M. McCue 
Dr. Johnnie A. McCullough 
Dr. W. Benson 

McCutcheon, Jr. 
Dr. James L. McDaniel 
Mrs. Nannie F. McDaniel 
Mr. and Mrs. John E. 

McDonald, Jr. 
Dr. Robert A. McDonald 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald M. 

Mr. and Mrs. Cecil E. McForland 
Mr. Raymond C. McFarlane 
Ms. Carrie McFee 
Mrs. Dorothy S. McFee 
Mrs. Mary W McFee 
Dr. James E. McGee 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. McGhee 
Ms. M. DeSales McGowan 
Mr. John P. McGrail 
McGuire, Woods and Battle 
Dr. hiunter H. McGuire, Jr. 
Mrs. Loretta L. McKeithen 
Mrs. Frances P. McKendrick 
Mrs. Anne K. McKenney 
Dr. and Mrs. Wayland N. 

McKesson Drug Company 
. McKim and hluffman Pharmacy 
Ms. Dorothea J. McKinney 
Mr. Philip G. McKown, Jr. 
Mr. Blaine C McKusick 
Dr. A. A. McLean, Jr. 
Dr. Wayne L. McLemore 
Mrs. Edith L. McLendon 
Mr. and Mrs. B. E. 
McLeod, Jr. 

Dr. Harry R. McLeod 
Mr. and Mrs. William S. 

McLeod, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. William S. 

McLeod, Sr. 
Ms. Mary T. McLoughlin 
Dr. Michael A. McMahon 
Mr. Timothy P. McMahon 
McMilliom Company 
Mr, Kevin M. McNomora 
McNeil Pharmoceutical 
Dr, Donald H. McNeill Jr. 
Ms. Rosemary McNerney 
Mrs. Mary M. McPherson 
Mrs. Ann S. McRee 
Mrs. Ilsa K. McWold 
Mr. Arnold E. Meocham 
Mr. O. Darrell Meade 
Mr. Leonard M. Meador 
Dr. Arthur G. Meakin 
Dr. Horry L. Meors, Jr. 
Medio General, Inc. 
The Medical Society of Virginia 
Miss Nancy E. Mehlich 
Mrs. Vera N. Meier 
Dr. Susan J. Mellette 
Dr. Gordon A. Melson 
Dr. Harvey E. Melton 

Dr. Judy C Meminger 
Memorial Foundation for 

Memorial United Methodist 
Church — Petersburg, Va., 
Church Youth Department 

Mr. Louis M. Mendelson 

Miss Nancy C. Mendez 

Dr. Robert I Mendle 

Dr. Martin J. Menges, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Mensing 

Sister Mary A. Menting 

The Merck Company Foundation 

Merck and Company, Inc. 

Merck Sharp and Dohme 

Mr. Douglas S. Meredith 

Trust of Dr. John M. Meredith 

Meridan Diagnostics 

Dr. Frank F. Merker 

Merrell Dow 

Pharmaceuticals, Inc. 

Mr. Charles H. Merritt 

Mrs. Connee L. Merwin 

Ms. Edna C. Metoyer 

Metropolitan Artists Association 

The Metropolitan Foundation 

Mr. James D. Metz 

Mrs. Beth A. Mey 

Mr. A. Felix Meyer III 

Mr. Danilo F. Meyer 

Dr. Julien H. Meyer 

Ms. Susan B. Meyer 

Dr. George E. Meyerhoff 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Sidney Meyers 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis 
Michaels, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. George B. 

Midway Medical Group, P.C. 

Dr. E. E. Mihalyko 

Miss Louise J. Miles 

Mill-Rose Laboratories, Inc. 

Miller and Rhoads, Employees of 
Fine Jewelry Department 

Mrs. Barbara G. Miller 

Mrs. Donna M. Miller 

Mr. Franklin B. Miller 
Dr. Gary P. Miller 
Miss Jane E. Miller 

Dr. Joy R. Miller 
Dr. Jerry L Miller 
Misj Judy K. AAiiler 
Mi, Koffiryn A. Miller 
Ms. Kothy B. Miller 
Mr. Keith R. Miller 
Mr. Paul B. A/iller 
Dr, Ronald E. Miller 
Mr. Scott A. AAiller 
Dr. Harold W. A^ller, Jr. 
Dr. Preston D. AAiller, Jr. 
hM. VIrginio AAiller 
Mr. Williom 5. AAiller, Jr. 
Mrs. Amy F. Millhiser 
AAs. Morie C. Millicon 
Mr. Cecil C. Millner, Jr. 
Dr. A. Scott Mills 
Dr. Julia H. Mills 
Mrs. Julie P. Mills 
Dr. Woodrow W. Mills 
Dr. Demetrio P. Milonos 

Dr. Regina M. Milteer 

Dr. Juan Mimoso 

Dr. George W. Miner 

Mr. Hurley F. Minish 

Miss Nancy L Minogue 

Mr. C. Venable Minor 

Dr. A. B. H. Mirmelstein 

Dr. Howard C. Mirmelstein 

Dr. Brian C. Mitchell 

Mr. J. D. Mitchell, Jr. 

Mr. Stephen T. Mitchell 

Mobil Foundation, Inc 

Mr. Jeffrey D. Modell 

Miss PeaH L Moeler 

Dr. and Mrs. Jacob T. Moil 

Mrs. Robin M. Monroe 

Dr. William L Montague, Jr. 

Mr. C. V. Montgomery, Jr. 

Dr. E. Terrill Montgomery 

Mr. Mark F. Montgomery 

Mr. Stephen H. Montgomery 

Miss Juliette F. Moody 

Mr. Chang W Moon 

Mrs. Louise B. Moon 

Mr. Roy A. Moon 

Mr. Derick C. Moore 

Dr. French H. Moore III 

Dr. James E. Moore, Jr. 

Ms. Margaret L Moore 

Dr. Michael J. Moore 

Dr. Patricia B. Moore 

Dr. Raymond T. Moore 

Dr. W Donald Moore 

Women of the Moose, 
Richmond — East 
Chapter =1543 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. 
Moron, Jr. 

Mr. M. Holt Moron 

Mr. and Mrs. W Carl Moron 
Dr. Donald E. Morel 

Miss Adele E. Morgan 

Mrs. Brendo W. Morgon 

Miss Edna Morgan 

Mrs. Frances C Morgan 

Mr. James P. Morgan, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey B. Morgon 

Mr. L V. Morgan 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Morgan 

Mrs. Velmo H. Morgan 

Mrs. Dona A. Moriconi 

Mr. Gray F. Morris 

Dr. Hubert E. Morris, Jr. 
Dr. John F. Morris 
Mr. and Mrs. John O. Morris 
Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Morris 
Philip Morris, Inc. 
Miss Susan H. Morris 
Ms. Judith M. Morrison 
Dr. Leslie E. Morrissett II 
Mrs. Morsden G. Morse 
Mrs. Emily M. Morton 
Moseley-Hening Associates, Inc. 
Mrs. Lillian D. Moseley 
Ms. Margaret O. Moseley 
Dr. Richard H. Moseley 
Dr. Thomas H. Moseley 
Mr. and Mrs. Charies A. Moses 
Mrs. Debra W. Moss 
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel T. Moss 
Mr. William M. Moss 
Dr. T. Wayne Mostiler 
Mrs. Alicia W. Motley 
Mr. A. Douglas Motley, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. R. B. 
Mountcastle, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. 

Ms. Annette L. Moyer 
Mr. Thomas F. Moyer, Jr. 
Miss Cherie A. Muerth 
Ms. Rosemary N. Mullen 

Dr. and Mrs. John G. Muller 
Miss Robin E. Muller 

Mr. Edward B. Mulligan 

Miss M. Teresa Mullin 

Dr. David E. Mullins 

Dr. Fitzhugh X. Mullins 

Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin A. 

Mr. Bart F. Munnelly 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond F. 

Mr. Paul R. Munson 

Mr. John E. Murdock III 

Mrs. Theresa S. Murdock 

Ms. Laura A. Murphy 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark J. Murphy 

Mr. Robert E. Murphy, Jr. 

Mrs. Ann B. Murray 

Ms. B. Carole Murray 

Dr. Marion J. Murray, Jr. 

Ms. Vallie O. Murray 

Dr. William M. Murray 

Dr. Marion J. Murray, Jr. 

Mr. Donald P. Murrill 

Mr. Gordon L. Muse 

Mr. John P. Myers 

Mrs. Nina T Myers 

Mr. Edwin A. Myrick 

NCR Corporation 

Dr. Herman M. Nachmon 

Mr. and Mrs. L L. Nachmon 

Mrs. Rosalie M. Nachmon 

Dr. Martin R. Nagel 

Dr. Henr/ Nakdimen 

Dr. Walter E. Nance 

Dr. Cari S. Napps 

Mr. and Mrs. George A. Nash 

Notional Newspaper 

Notional Society of Public 

Accountants, Scholarship 


Notional Society Southern 
Dames of America, 
Scholarship Endowment Fund 
Notional Starch and Chemical 

Foundation, Inc. 
Mrs. Betty H. Neal 
Mrs. I D. Neal IV 
Ms. Shiriey G. Near 
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll F. Neblett 
Mrs. Barbara T Nelson 
Mr. Bennett S. Nelson 
Mr. Croig E. Nelson 
Mr. H. C. Nelson III 
Mrs. Italy D. Nelson 
Mr. Richard A. Nelson 
Dr. William N. Nelson, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Harold I. Nemuth 
Ms. Betty L. Nester 
Mr. Todd D. Nester 
Dr. George S. Neuman 
Miss Morgaretta R. Neumann 
Mrs. Brenda Neurohr 
Neurosurgical Associates, 

Richmond, VA 
Mr. Robert C. Neville 
New England Mutual Life 

Insurance Company 
Mr. Everett W New 
Dr. W. E. Newby 
Mr. David R. Newcomb 
Mr. Richard L. Newdick 
Mr. Wlliom A. Newdick 
Ms. Berta M. Newell 
Mr. John W. Newell 
Ms. S. Virginia Newell 
Dr. Charles L. Newlond 
Mrs. Blanche H. Newman 
Miss Elvo Newman 
Mrs. Lorene H. Newman 
News Election Service 
Mr. Scott A. Newshom 
Mr. and Mrs. George R. 

Ms. Roberta A. Newton 
Mrs. Bety Ney 
Mr. Nick G. Nicholas 
Miss Martha L. Nicholes 
Dr. Mark L. Nichols 
Mr. Henry B. Nicholson, Jr. 
Mr. Paul C. Nicholson, Jr. 
Mr. William S. Nicholson 
Mrs. Use M. Niedermayer 
Mrs. Lise P. Hermann Niel 
Dr. Douglas C. Niemi 
Mr. Richard S. Niess 
Nike, Inc. 

Dr. Richard M. Nisman 
Mr. S. J. Nixon, Jr. 
Dr. William P. Nixon, Jr. 
Mr. Marc H. Noble 
Mr. Gerald B. Nobles 
Mr. Michael W Noblette 
Dr. Frances E. Noblin 
Mrs. Anita M. Noe 
L. G. Noel Memorial Foundation 
Dr. Thomas W. Nooney, Jr. 
Mr. Russell E. Norflett 
The Norfolk Foundation 
Norfolk General District Court, 
Employees of the Civil 
Mr. and Mrs. Morton P. Norman 
Mr. and Mrs. David S. Norris 
Mr. Donald L. Norris 
Mr. Harold E. North 
Northern Virginia Board of 
Realtors, Inc. 

Mr. A. Marshall Northington 
Mr. Larry E. Norton 
Mr. Jerry L. Norville 
Mr. Eric P. Norwood 
Mrs. Paulo L. Notorongelo 
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Nott 
Nottoway Chapter for Sickle 

Cell Anemia 
Dr. Bernard P. Novak 
Mr. and Mrs. Herman 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard November 
Mrs. Gale W. Nuckols 
Mr. Norman J. Nuckols 
Mr. Paul L. Nusboum 
Dr. R. B. Nutter 
Miss Sharon Nuzik 

Mr. William R. Oakley, Jr. 
Oakwood Memorial Baptist 

Church, Richmond, VA 
Dr. Margaret B. Obenschain 
Mrs. Ann F. Ober 
Mr. Edward A. Obermeyer 
Mr. Charles B. O'Brien 
Mr. J. H. O'Brien, Jr. 
Mr. R. V^lliam O'Brien 
Mrs. Selma Ocok 
Dr. William R.O'Connell, Jr. 
Ms. Cynthia E. O'Connor 
Mrs. Shirley H. Odell 
Mr^. Wlliom O'Flaherty 
Mr. James F. Ogburn 
Mr. Anthony O. O'Haire 
Dr. Edward M. O'Keefe 
Mrs. Minnie P. Oldham 
Mr. Philip R. Olds 
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Oleniacz 
Olin Chemicals Group 
Mrs. Clara B. Oliver 
Dr. George J. Oliver, Jr. 
Dr. Kenneth Olshansky 
Dr. LynneW. Olsho 
Mr. Curtis L. Olson 
Dr. Shiriey C Olsson 
Olympus Corporation of 

Dr. Lewis M. Omer III 
Dr. Ruth O'Neal 
Mrs. Edno R. Oppenheim 
Dr. Walter M. Ormes, Jr. 
Ms. Carol S. Ornstein 
Mrs. Nathaniel A. Orr 
Mr. and Mrs. John R. 

Orrock, Jr. 
Ortho Pharmaceutical 

Mr. John H. Orton 
Mrs. Jane C. Osby 
Dr. Edwin J. Otis 
Mr. and Mrs. Julius A. Otten 
Dr. Raphael N. Ottenbrite 
Dr. Jerome C. Ottley, Jr. 
James Ould, CPA, Inc. 
Mr. Jerry G. Overman 
Mrs. Edythe D. Owen 
Dr. and Mrs. William D. 

Owen, Jr. 
Dr. Milton A. Owens 
Owens and Minor Inc. 

Mr. and Mrs. George F. Pace 

Dr. and Mrs. Bernard D. Packer 

Mrs. Dorothy C. Packer 

Mrs. Karen E. Packer 

Mr. Ezra M. Podow 

Dr. H. Longley Page, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Page 

Mr. and Mrs. Dominic V. Palazzo 

Dr. Harold I. Palevsky 

Dr. Edwin J. Palmer 

Dr. David S. Polmstrom 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Pope 

Mrs. Tracy J. Paquin 

Dr. Peter M. Pordoll 

Dr. Morton A. Poret 

Mr. Stephen H. Porham 

Mrs. Margaret M. Parisek 

Mr. and Mrs. Peyton H. Pork 

Pork View Pharmacy 

Parke-Davis, Division Warner 

Lambert Company 
Mr. Alex Parker 
Ms. Margery S. Parker 
Dr. Oscar Lee Parker 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. 

Parker, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. 

Parker, Jr. 
Mr. Wlliom F. Parkerson, Jr. 
Dr. Walter D. Porkhurst 
Miss Sandra L. Parb 
Mr. Dennis K. Parrish 
Mr. H. D. Parrish, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. James M. Parrish 
Mr. John I Parrish III 
Mrs. Vanessa H. Portoin 
Dr. Neil Pastel 
Dr. P. N. Postore 
Mrs. Dorothea H. Patrick 
Dr. Bernard L Patterson 
Miss Christine E. Patterson 
Mr. Donald E. Patterson 
Mr. Fred G. Patterson 
Dr. James W. Patterson 
Dr. John L Patterson, Jr. 
Mrs. Myrtle W Patterson 
Miss Harriette A. Potteson 
Mrs. Bette S. Patton 
Mr. A. Lee Pauley 
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Payne 
Mrs. Maude B. Payne 
Dr. Otto D. Payton 
Mr. Van N. Peace 
Ms. Beverly A. Peacock 
Mr. Richard J. Pearce 
Mrs. Martha L Peorcy 
Mrs. Edith C. Pearson 
Miss Linda E. Pearson 
Peat, Morwick, Mitchell & 

Peck Iron & Metal 
Compony, Inc. 
Mrs. Lois P. Peck 
Mrs. Ellen M. Pecson 
Miss Anne Dobie Peebles 
Dr. James M. Peery, Jr. 
Mr. Joseph E. Peery, Jr. 
Ms. Mary B. Peery 
Mr. Robert J. Pekorsky 
Mrs. Donna M. Pence 
Mrs. Elizabeth M. Pendleton 
Pennwolt Corporation 
Mr. and Mrs. W Lowndes 
Peple III 

Mrs. Rebecca T. Perdue 
Mrs. Ann L. Perkins 
Mr. Charles S. Perkins, Jr. 
Mrs. Diane A. Perkins 
Dr. Donald F. Perkins 
Ms. E. Rebecca Perkins 
Dr. E. W. Perkins III 
Mr. James L. Perkins, Jr. 
Mrs. Martha G. Perkins 
Mr. & Mrs. T. Clark Perkins 
Mrs. Patricia R. Perkinson 
Dr. Bruce M. Perlman 
Mr. Stephen M. Perlman 
Ms. Gloria Perlmutter 
Ms. Morris Perlstein 
Dr. and Mrs. Martin J. Peskin 
Mr. Benedict V. Peszka 
Mr. Clinton B. Peters 
Mrs. Faye L. Peters 
Mr. Keith W. Peters 
Mr. and Mrs. William H. 

Ms. Pamela K, Pettus 
Ms. Lillian E. Peyton 
Pfizer Pharmaceuticals, Inc. 
Mr. Dale F. Phelps 
Dr. Paul V. Phibbs, Jr. 
Phi Delta Chi Fraternity 
Phi Sigma Society 
Mrs. Diana J. Philbeck 
Ms. Pamela M. Philbrick 
Philips Medical Systems, Inc. 
Ms. Betty K. Phillips 
Mr. David E. Phillips, Jr. 
Mr. E. Carlyle Phillips 
Ms. Frances D. Phillips 
J. W. Phillips & Sons 
Mrs. Margaret S. Phillips 
Mrs. Mary T. Phillips 
Dr. Robert M. Phillips 
Mr. James S. Phlegar, Jr. 
Physical Therapy Associates of 

Virginia Beach 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul D. Piche 
Mrs. Frances L Pickord 
Ms. T. LaVern Pickels 
Mr. St. George Bryan Pinckney 
Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Pierce 
Mr. Ray Piercy 
Mr. Norman R. Pifer 
Pike Drug Company, Inc. 
Dr. Merle H. Pindell 
Pitney Bowes 
Mrs. Louise M. Pittman 
Mr. L. Wayne Plaster 
Plaza Pharmacy, Inc. 
Pleasant Valley Baptist Church, 

Lynchburg, VA 
Dr. Deborah J. Plumb 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard C Poage 
Mr. and Mrs. William D. 

Poats, Jr. 
Dr. James R. Poliquin 
Dr. Steven M. Pollak 
Miss Theresa Pollak 
Mr. Christopher E. Pollard 
Mrs. Clementine S. Pollok 
Mr. Nicholas L Pollok 
Dr. David F. Polster 
Dr. Sandra J. Polster 
Mr. J. R. Ponton 
Dr. John M. Pool 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew D. Poole 
Mr. Eric D. Poole 
Mr. R. Ray Poole, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth W. Poore 
Dr. John H. Pope, Jr. 
Mrs. Ann I. Popovich 

Dr. and Mrs. Charles W. 

Porter III 
Mr. John F. Porter 
Mrs. Virginia M. Porter 
Dr. Walter A. Porter 
Mrs. Leslie G. Portney 
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll T Posey 
Mrs. Hazel Posey 
Mrs. Jeanne P. Posner 
Dr. Douglas A. Pote 
Mrs. Gaye W. Poteet 
Potomac Pharmaceutical 

Mr. James W Poucher, Jr. 
Mr. Arnold L. Powell 
Dr. Kenneth A. Powell 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael W Powell 
Dr. Randall W Powell 
Mr. Fames A. Powers 
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas J. 

Powers, Jr. 
Mrs. Thelma S. Preer 
Mrs. Kotherine A. Prentice 
Mr. and Mrs. Lorry E. Prentice 
Ms. Vita L. Press 
Dr. A. Patrick L Prest, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel F. Presto 
Dr. Ronald A. Preston 
Ms. Beth Pributsky 
Mrs. Barbara J. Price 
Ms. Margaret M. Price 
Price Woterhouse Foundation 
Mr. Leeland V. Prillomon 
Ms. Cheryl T Prince 
Dr. John S. Prince 
Dr. Richard F. Prince 
Prince Wlliam (Va.) Board of 

Mrs. Joyce M. Pritchard 
Mr. Michael D. Pritchard 
Ms. ChaHotte M. Pritchett 
Mrs. T H. Pritchett 
Proctor & Gamble Company 
Dr. J. D. Proctor 
Providence Journal Charitable 

Providence Journal Company, 

Friends of Edwin P. Young 
Provident Life & Accident 

Insurance Company 
Mrs. Carol W. Pruner 
Mr. William S. Prrybysz, Jr. 
Mr. Anthony J. Puccinelli 
Mr. O. Ralph Puccinelli, Jr. 
Mr. Elmer R. Pugh 
Dr. Robert L Pugh 
Mrs. Patsy C. Pugsley 
Mr. E. Pulliam, Jr. 
Mr. Thomas A. Pyle 

Mr. James V. Quagliano 
Mrs. Lidia M. Quagliano 
Mrs. Lucille G. Quottlebaum 
Mr. Herbert G. Quick 
Mr. G. D. Quiesinberry, Jr. 
Miss Kelli H. Quinn 
Quintox, Inc. 
Dr. William W. Quisenberry 

Mr. Mitchell H. Racheou 

Mr. C. £. Roger 

Mrs. Patricia M. Roger 

Mr. Otho C. Rogland, Jr. 

Dr. Frederick Rohol 

Ms. Missouri W Raine 

Mr. M. B. Ralston III 

Ralston's Drug Store, inc. 

Dr. Fronk F. Romey 

Mrs. Carol R. Ramos 

Mrs. Elizabeth A. Ramsey 

Mr. Lawrence C. Ramsey 

Dr. Richard R. Ranney 

Mr. Samuel T Ranson II 

Mrs. Frances B. Raphael 

Dr. Richard C. Rashid 

Dr. Philips. Rasulo 

Mr. Walter E. Ratcliff 

Dr. E. Cotton Rowls 

Mr. Jeffrey J. Rawn 

Dr. Edward S. Ray 

Ms. Sarah M. Ray 

Ms. Emily F. Reomes 

Dr. John Rebmon III 

Mrs. Mary W. Rebmon 

Mr. ChoHes T Rector 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert R. Rector 

Mr. Lewis B. Redd 

Mr. Philip R. Redman 

Dr. Wlliam W Reed 

Mrs. Eleanor L. Reeves 

Regency Lioness Club 

Rehabilitation Unlimited, Inc. 

Mr. Emmet K. Reid 

Mr. Nelson K. Reid 

Mr. Wlliam R. Reid 

Mr. Craig A. Reider 

Dr. and Mrs. John A. Reidy 

Miss Ida L. Reilly 

Dr. Thomas P. Reinders 

Ms. Linda J. G. Reinke 

Dr. Wlliam E. Reish 

Mr. ChoHes C. Renick 

Mrs. Marilyn T. Rennon 

Research to Prevent 

Blindness, Inc. 
Revco Drug Stores, Inc. 
The Revco Foundation 
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Reyburn 
Reynolds Metals Company 

Reynolds Metals Employee's 

Miss Phyllis L. Reynolds 
R. J. Reynolds Industries, Inc. 
Estate of Richard M. Reynolds 
Richard S. Reynolds Foundation 
Ms. Susanne R. Rhome 
Miss Doris J. Rhodes 
Mrs. Linda L. Rhodes 
Mr. Clifford A. Rice, Jr. 
Mr. Lee P. Rice 
Mr. Richard B. Rice 
Mr. Thomas J. Rice III 
Mr. and Mrs. Kal J. Rich 
Mrs. Patncio M. Rich 
Col. Fred W. Richards 
Mr. Glenn H. Richards, Jr. 
Richardson's Drug Store, Inc. 
Dr. and Mrs. George S. 

Dr. H. M. Richardson 
Dr. Lucile W. Richardson 
Richardson-Vicks, Inc. 

Richmond Area Asfociotion for 
Children with learning 

The Richmond Areo Mother cA 
Twins Oub 

The Richmond Belief, Inc. 

Richmond Commortweohh Hotel 

Richmond Friends erf Op^ra 

Richmond PhornDoceuticol 
Associotion Women's 

The Richmond Puppet Ployhouse 

Richmond Rotary Club, Medical 

City of Richmond, Vo., The 
School Board 

Richmond Society of Medicol 

The Richmond Symphony 

Mrs. Catherine H. Richwine 

Mrs. Loretto E. Riddle 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Riedd 

Mrs. Jean R. Riely 

Dr. Ralph S. Riffenburgh 

Mr. James A. Riggs 

Mr. Robert E. Rigsby 

Mr. Daniel C. Riina 

Mrs. Barbara T. Riley 

Miss Jon E. Rimmell 

Mrs. Denise L. Rinehort 

Av\s. Mary Anne Rinehort 

Mrs. Lillian K. Rivera 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Rivers 

Riverside Drug, Inc. 

Mrs. Jane S. Rives 

Mr. and Mrs. Elon Roach 

Roanoke Sales Zone 

Mr. and Mrs. Wlliam K. Robbiru 

Dr. F. Clifford Roberson 

Dr. Wlliam L Roberson 

Mr. Kenneth S. Roberts 
Dr. Lucien W. Roberts, Jr. 

Miss Cheryl L Robertshow 
Robertshow Controls Company 
Dr. Alex F. Robertson, Jr. 
Ms. Ann M. Robertson 
Mrs. C. B. Robertson 
Mr. Floyd A. Robertson, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Hilary Robertson 
Dr. Jesse D. Robertson 
Dr. Kenneth J. Robertson 
Ms. Mary Taylor Robertson 
Ms. Syndie Robertson 
Mr. Thomas A. Robertson 
A. H. Robins Company 
A. H. Robins Company, 

Employees 2nd Floor Tower 
Mr. E. Claiborne Robins 
Dr. Richard B. Robins 
Mr. Danny R. Robinson, Sr. 
Maj. David P. Robinson 
Dr. J. A. Robinson 
Dr. J. Fuller Robinson, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Robinson 
Mrs. Joyce B. Robinson 
Mrs. Margaret T. Robinson 
Miss Mary Virginia Robinson 
Mrs. Shiriey S. Robinson 
Miss V. Elizabeth Robinson 
Mrs. Gary W. Roche 
AAs. Harriet Rochkind 
Mrs. Barbora T. Rock 
Dr. David M. Rockmone 
Rocky Mount Physical Therapy 

Mr. Patrick L Roe 
The Roffmon Foundation 

Mrs. Alene R. Rogers 
Mrs. Guila G. Rogers 
Dr. Jay E. Rogers, Jr. 
Mrs. Mozie T. Rogers 
Dr. Richard O. Rogers, Jr. 
Mr. Roney S. Rogers 
Mr. Timothy W. Roisen 
Mr. Donald S. Roland 
Ms. Jean L. Roland 
Mrs. Bertha C. Rolfe 
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Roll 
Mrs. Marianne R. Rollings 
Mrs. Brenda W. Rollins 
Miss Phyllis E. Rollins 
Mr. Arnold I. Rome 
Mr. R. Reginald Rooke 
Ms. Mary Lou Rooney 
Mr. Ivan E. Roop, Jr. 
Mrs. Betty I. Roosevelt 
Mr. Thomas W. Rorrer, Jr. 
Mr. Thomas W Rorrer III 
Mr. Charles Tanner Rose 

Dr. Eli L. Rose 

Dr. Meredith B. Rose 

Mrs. Patricio D. Rose 

Mr. Fred Rosen 

Mr. Melvin E. Rosen, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Irving Rosenbaum 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rosenbaum 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. 

Mr. Gerald M. Rosenberg 

Dr. Philip A. Rosenfeld 

Mrs. Trudy T. Rosenthal 

Employees' Fund, Roses Stores, 
Inc. #265 

Mrs. Blondell J. Ross 

Ross Laboratories 

Dr. Rosser A. Rosser, Jr. 

Dr. Louis F. Rossiter 

Mr. Albert L. Roten 

Mr. and Mrs. Hank Rothenberg 

Ms. Lynn W. Rothert 

Mr. Roger C. Rothman 

Mrs. Anne S. Rothschild 

Ms. Eunice M. Rountree 

Mr. A. Kemp Rowe 

Mrs. Alvis C. Rowe 

Miss Carol A. Rowe 

Mr. James R. Rowe 

Dr. George S. Rowlett, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Ruben 

Mr. Erwin A. Rubenstein 

Dr. Richard M. Rubenstein 

Mr. Robin P. Rubin 

Dr. Ronald P. Rubin 

Ms. Betty J. Rudasill 

Mr. and Mrs. Gary M. Rudd 
Dr. Rosser A. Rudolph, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James P. Rumpsa 

Mrs. Barbara H. Ruppert 

Mr. Pat Rush 

Mrs. Carol H. Russell 

Mr, and Mrs. Marvin K. Russell 

Mrs. Sabra S. Russell 

Mr. William A. Russell 

Mrs. Wanda S. Russo 

Mr. Wlliam H. Rutherfoord 

Miss Elizabeth K. Ryan 

Dr. Leroy S. Safian 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Safran 
Dr. Roderick D. Sage 
Mrs. Rita R. Soger 
St. Catherine's School 
Dr. Harvey R. St. Clair 
Mr. Nelson L St. Clair, Jr. 
Mr. George H. St. George 
St. Philip Alumni Association, 

Tuskegee Chapter 
Women of St. Stephen's 
Mr. S. Jackson Salasky 
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Sale 
Dr. Thomas W Sale, Jr. 
Dr. Ernest J. Salibo, Jr. 
Salisbury Presbyterian Church, 

Family Life Circle 
Mrs. D. A. Sailer 
Dr. John J. Salley 
Mr. Stephen D. Salyords 
Dr. A. N. Salzberg 
Mr. Fred W. Sommons 
Dr. Margaret M. Sanders 
Mr. J. Mitchell Sandlin 
Sandoz Pharmaceuticals 
Dr. Julie C. Moller Sonford 
Mrs. Sandra P. Sanroma 
Dr. Diane J. Sansonetti 
Ms. Josephine L. Santillo 
Dr. Richard L. Sapperstein 
Ms. Corinne Sasser 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard W 

Mrs. Anne P. Satterfield 
Mrs. Rachel T. Satterfield 
Mr. Richard B. Satterfield 
Dr. Stanley D. Satterfield 
Satterwhite Printing Company 
Miss Christine L. Saum 
Mrs. Catherine P. Saunders 
Miss Karen Saunders 
Dr. Myles L. Saunders 
Dr. Thomas A. Saunders 
Mrs. Victoria P. Saunders 
Dr. Bernard M. Savage 
Mr. George J. Savage, Jr. 
Mr. J. Thomas Savage 
Mr. Thomas Y. Savage 
Mrs. Helen B. Savedge 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. 

Savedge, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. James N. Savedge 
Mr. Lee F. Soyre 
Mrs. Belle Saze 
Mr. Gordon L. Schafer 
Dr. Blaise C. Scavullo 
Mr. Paul E. Schaefer 
Dr. Frederick W. Schoerf 
Dr. George D. Schare 
Dr. Paul H. Schellenberg 
Mrs. Gilda K. Schenker 

Foundation, Inc. 
Dr. Robert W. Schimpf 
Dr. Stephen L. Schlesinger 
Mr. Cari C. Schluter 
Mrs. Elizabeth T Schmidt 
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn W Schmidt 
Miss Georgeann Schmied 
Ms. Beveriy B. Schmitt 
Mrs. Mildred P. Schneider 
Dr. Volker Schneider 
Dr. Bruce A. Schorr 
Mrs. Chariotte S. Schrieberg 
Ms. Johanna E. Schroder 
Dr. Alan M. Schumann 

Miss Audrey M. Schumann 
Miss Florence C. Schwab 
Dr. Herbert L Schwartz 
Mr. John J. Schwartz 
Kathryn and W Harry 
Schworzchild Fund 
Dr. Michael S. Schwortzman 
Dr. Done W. Schwertz 
Mrs. Alean M. Scott 
Mrs. Anne C. Scott 
Mr. and Mrs. David C. 

Scott, Jr. 
Dr. Eari S. Scott 
Miss Laura L. Scott 
Mrs. Mildred V. Scott 
Dr. Robert B. Scott 
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Buford 

Scott & Stringfellow, Inc. 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Curtis 

Scott, Jr. 
Mr. Walter H. Scott 
The William H. John G. Emma 

Scott Foundation 
Dr. Woodrow W Scott 
Scripps-Howard Foundation 
Mr. James L. Seaborn, Jr. 
Searle Laboratories 
Mr. Dewey L. Searcy 
Dr. James R. Sease 
Dr. Jennie D. Seoton 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Massey 

Seay, Jr. 
Mr. David D. Seckora 
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Mr. and Mrs. Frank Seldes 
Mr. Stephen L. Seligson 
Mr. Thomas V. Sellars 
Dr. Peter K. Senechal 
Service Drug Store, Inc. 
Mrs. Sheridan A. Seubott 
Seven Hills Woman's Club, 

Richmond, Va. 
Ms. Bonnie B. Sey 
Mr. George Seyburn 
Mr. and Mrs. James D. Seyster 
Dr. H. A, Shaffer 
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Dr. Fred T. Shoia 
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Miss Katherine A. Shanahan 
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Mr. David E. Sharp 
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Mr. William H. Shaver 
Mr. and Mrs. Jerold D. 

Dr. Lloyd R. Shaw 
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Mr. Chester L. Sheffer, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. EaH S. Sheffield, Jr. 
Dr. Wlliam S. Shells 
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Mr. Frank J. Shelton, Jr. 
Mr. Jack L. Shelton 
Mrs. Katherine G. Shelton 
Mr. Michael S. Shelton 
Mr. Richard J. Shelton, Jr. 
Dr. William A. Shelton 
Mr. Wlliam H. Shelton, Jr. 
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Dr. and Mrs. Felix E. Shepard 
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Mr. David B. Shepherd 

Miss L. A. Shepherd 

Mr. Van M. Shepherd 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Gary Sheppard 

Ms. Julia W. Sheranek 

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Mr. Albert K. Sherman 

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Mr. Edward A. Sherman, Jr. 

Ms. Elizabeth M. Sherman 

Dr. Leo F. Sherman 

Mr. James C Sherry 

Mr. and Mrs. Duane R. Shields 

Miss Virginia Shields 

Dr. Donald D. Shillady 

Mr. Julian H. Shinault III 

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Miss Jo Ann Shiriey 

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Mrs. Janet C. Showalter 

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Mr. and Mrs. Frederick N. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Shropshire 
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Mr. Kenneth P. Shutts 

Dr. Domenic A. Sica 

Sickle-Cell Anemia Raquetball 
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Mr. and Mrs. Alan L Sidenberg 

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Robert W Sides Fund 

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Mr. ChaHes Siegel 

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Siemens Corporafion 

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Mr. Robert L Skiba 

Dr. and Mrs. Michael 

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Winfred H. Slater, Inc., Staff of 
the West End Office 

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Slayton, Bennett & Rand 

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SmithKline and French 

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Southampton Drug 

Company, Inc. 
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Southern Association of Criminal 

Justice Educators 
Southern Business Administration 

Southern Medical Association 
Southern Society of 

Southern States, Richmond 

Employees Association 
South Hill Junior Women's Club, 

South Hill, Va. 
The Southland Corporation 
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Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Spain 
Dr. Howard L. Sparks 

Miss Sistie 5. Spaur 

Specialty Painting, Inc. 

Spectro Industries, Inc. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Speight 

Mr. Okema K. Spence, Sr. 

Dr. William L. Spence, Jr. 

Mr. J. Boyd Spencer 

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Dr. John B. Sperry 

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Dr. Thomas H. Sperry 

Mrs. Jean D. Spicer 

Dr. JoAnn R. Spiegel 

Mr. Philip C. Spiggle 

Dr. Camilla B. Spirn 

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Sporting Ten Beneficial Club 

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Spottswood Park Garden Club 

Mr. Wlliom L. Spriggs 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis M. 

Sprinkel, Jr. 
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E. R. Squibb & Sons, Inc. 
Mr. Wayne R. Stacey 
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Dr. Ralph J. Stalter 
Mr. Dennis D. Stanley 
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Ens David B. Stansbury 

Ms. Susette S. Stansell 

Mr. and Mrs. Carrol W Staples 

Mr. Philip Staples 

Mrs. Janice E. Stargell 

Dr. Randolph W Stark 

Ms. Margaret H. Starkey 

Mrs. Joyce H. Starr 

State Corporation Commission, 
Employees of the Clerk's 

State Mutual Life Assurance 

Dr. Benjamin J. Stebor III 

Mr. JohnM. Steck, Jr. 

Mrs. Alice Q. Steele 

Ms. Dita E. Steele 

Dr. William M. Steele 

Dr. James C Steere 

Mr. E. Garrison Steffey, Jr. 

Dr. Alfred Steiner 

Dr. Jesse L. Steinfeld 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. 

Dr. and Mrs. Otto S. Steinreich 

Ms. Vicky D. Steinruck 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas R. Stell 

Ms. Joanne Stephen 

Dr. Pete L. Stephens 

Dr. W. Graham Stephens 

Dr. Bennett E. Stephenson, Jr. 

Dr. Hack U. Stephenson, Jr. 

Mr. Peter Stephenson 

Ms. Martha J. Stepp 

Sterling Drug, Inc. 

The Stern Foundation 

Dr. Elliot B. Sternberg 

Mr. Paul Steucke 

Miss Susan E. Stevens 

The Stewart Family, 
Petersburg, Va. 

Mrs. Elizabeth R. Stewart 

Ms. Kathy A. Stewart 

Mr. Neil E. Stewart 
Mrs. Ann M. Stiles 
Ms, Mary Still 
Miss Ann M. Stimpfl 
Dr. Robert N. Stitt 
Mr. Robert A. Stobie 
Mr. ChaHes E. Stockbridge 
Ms. Deborah Stockbridge 
Dr. Sherrill W Stockton, Jr. 
Mrs. Jeonet Stohhofer 
Mrs. Viola M. Stoick 
Mrs. Carl A. Stone 
Mrs. Elizabeth R. Stone 
Mr. James W Stone 
Mr. Robert M. Stone, Jr. 
Dr. Frances M. Stoneburner 
Stonehenge Garden Club, 

Richmond, VA 
Stony Creek Pharmacy 
Mrs. Ruth W Stopps 
Mr. Walter A. Stosch 
Dr. Julian S. Stoutamyer 
Mrs. Stephanie A. B. Stover 
Dr. Benjamin J. Strader 
Dr. Thomos P. Stratford 
M. L and B. H. Strause 

Mr. Leon L. Strause, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. 

Strause, Jr. 
Seymore Strauss Trust 
Dr. Elizabeth C. Strawinsky 
Mrs. Deborah A. Streicker 
Dr. Earie W. Strickland 
Mrs. Jeonet P. Strohhofer 
Strother Drug Company 
Dr. Stephen B. Stroud 
Dr. Lee A. Struckmeyer 
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin R. 

Mr. Thomas J. Struthwolf 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W 

Mrs. Brenda K. Stubbs 
Dr. and Perry R. Stubbs, Jr. 
Dr. Charles L. Stuckey 
Dr. Evelyn L. Stull 
Dr. Billy Lee Stump 
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin R. 

Dr. M. G. Stutz 
Stutzman Farms, Inc. 
Mr. Syan Yang Su 
Mrs. Isabell H. Subling 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Sudderth 
Mr. S. J. Sudro 
Mrs. Mary R. Sudzina 
Mrs. Harriet F. Suiits 
Mr. J. H. Sullender 
Mr. Honore M. Sullivan 
Dr. Humbert G. Sullivan 
Mrs. Patricia Y. Sullivan 
Dr. Nora C. Sun 
SuperX Drug Corporation 
Dr. Frederick P. Sutherland 
Dr. John SutheHond 
Dr. Adney K. Sutphin 
Mr. R. Ronald Sutton 
Ms. Anita K. Swollen 
Mr. John H. Swortz 
Dr. Martin A. Swartz 
Mr. David A. Sweeney 
Mr. Michel R. Sweeney 
Mr. Nellie S. Swensen 
Mrs. Elizabeth M. Swinler 
Sycamore Cardinal 
Drug, Inc. 

hAn. Anne B. Sydrwx 
Mj. Edwino C. Syk« 
Ms. Sharon P. Syk«s 
Mr. and Mrj. Donold Symiogtoo 

The Tabernode Baptist Church, 

Richmond, VA 
Miss Sharon M. Tolarieo 
AAs. Deborah Tolbot 
Mrs, Eleanor M. Talcott 
Mr. David B. Toiley 
Debra Talley end Family 
Dr. Ronold L Tonkersley 
Mr. and Mrs. Cory H. Tanner 
Dr. Paul A. Tonner, Jr. 
Dr. W. Woodrow Tanner 

Pharmacy, Inc. 
BuHer Tarrson Dental Research 

Dr. John L Torver, Jr. 
Mr. Charles L Tate 
Mr. James E, Tate 
Mrs, Margaret S, Tate 
Mrs. Shannon F. Tote 
Mr. Larry Totem 
Mr. Irvln M. Totum 
Dr. Britton E. Taylor 
Dr. David N. Taylor 
Dr. Elizabeth B. Tayior 
Dr. Harold D. Taylor 
Mrs. Hilda R. Taylor 
Ms. Jon B. Taylor 
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Mrs. Lynn T. Taylor 
Dr. Michael P. Taylor 
Mrs. Nancy B. Taylor 
Mrs. Phyllis A. Taylor 
Mr. Richard W Taylor 
Mr. Thomas A. Taylor 
Ms. Barbara E. Teasdale 
Dr. Chartes A. Teoters, Jr. 
Mr. Anthony R. Tedesco 
Mrs. Sophia P. Teel 
Tencarva Machinery Company 

Dr. Alfred M. Tengco 
Mr. and Mn. W. Wallace 

Tennent, Jr. 
Mrs. Nora M. Tenney 
Dr. Jeffrey W Tepper 
Terminal Network, Inc. 
Dr. James Terner 
Mr. Chories M. Terry and 

Mr. Ronald E. Terry 
Mr. Stephen Terry 
Dr. John O. Tew 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. 

Charles G. Thdihimer and Family 

Morton G. Thalhimer, Inc 
Mr. and Mrs, Morton G, 

Thalhimer, Jr. 
V^lliam B. Thalhimer, Jr., and 

Family Foundation 
Mr. and Mrs. F. L Thames 
Dr. Marc D. Thames 
Mrs. Dorothy W. Thaxton 
Mr. and Mrs. Roy B. 

Thayer. Jr. 
Dr. Richard B. Theis 
Dr, Christine Thelen 

Dr. David Thickman 

Ms. Carol L. Thomas 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Thomas 

Dr. Denise A. Thomas 

Mrs. Elizabeth B. Thomas 

Mr. and Mrs. Haley F. Thomas 

Mrs. Jean P. Thomas 

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Ms. Mary Ellen Thomas 

Ms. Shirley M. Thomas 

Dr. J. Frank Thomason 

Ms. Dorothy L Thompson 

Dr. Frederick N. Thompson 

Dr. and Mrs. Girord V. 

Thompson, Jr. 
Mr. Jay T Thompson, Jr. 
Mrs. Jessie M. Thompson 
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Mr. Wirt L. Thompson III 
Mrs. Dorothy K. Thomson 
Mr. Robert M. Thornton 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. 

Thornton, Jr. 
Dr. Robert H. Thrasher 
Thrift Drug Company 
Dr. James Tidier 
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Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Tiller 
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Mr. John S. Toney 
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Dr. Joseph Topich 
Touche Ross & Company 
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Dr. Peter S. Troger 
Dr. George N. Trakas 
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The Travelers Insurance 

Trovenol Laboratories 

Mrs. Carol G. Traylor 
Mr. Samuel H. Treger 
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Dr. E. Randolph Trice 
Mrs. Anne G. Tricebock 
Dr. Wlliam T. Trimmer III 
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence C 

Mrs. L. Marie Trout 
Tuckohoe Rescue Squad 

Auxiliary, Richmond, Va. 
Ms. Betty S. Tucker 
Miss Coriis A. Tucker 
Dr. George F. Tucker 
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Mr. J. Randolph Tucker, Jr. 
The Estate of Dr. James T. Tucker 
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USCI Cardiology and Radiology 

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Union Camp Corporation 
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Virginia, Inc. 
University City Science Center 
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The Upjohn Company 
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Mrs. Anne W Vail 

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Mrs. Diane B. Valentine 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Massie Valentine 

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Dr. Samuel F.Vance III 

Mr. Peter VonGraafeiland 

Mr. and Mrs. H. L. VanGundy 

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Varian/Medical Group 

Vorino Junior Woman's Club, 
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Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Voriand 

Mr. Wesley F. Vassar, Jr. 

Dr. David A. Vaughan 

Mr. Gornett W Vaughan 

Mr. Marion E. Vaughan 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert T Vaughan 

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Mr. Ralph C Vawter 

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Mr. Cleve C. Venoble, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Verber 

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Ms. Therese B. Veremakis 

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Virginia Dental Association 
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Brig. General and Mrs. F. T. 


Dr. Jules M. Wainger 

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Mr. Michael H. Wallace 

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Miss Edna Walton 

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Wards Foundation 
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Western Electric Fund 
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Mr. and Mrs. Edward 

V/hite V and Family 
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Dr. James L. White 
Mr. and Mrs. John H. 

White III 
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Mr. Steven White 
White-Wilson Medical Center 
Dr. Don P. Whited 
Dr. and Mrs. David C. 

Whitehead, Jr. 
Miss Gertrude E. Whitehead 
Lettie P. Whitehead 

Foundation, Inc. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence N. 

Mr. Richard E. Whiteley 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. 

Miss Louise Whitfield 
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Mr. and Mrs. Norman L. 

Wlliams, Jr. 
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Wlliamsburg Pottery 

Factory, Inc. 
Dr. David E. Wlliamson 
Dr. C Johnson Wilis 
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Dr.J. HenryWIls 
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Dr. Ohien R. WIson 
Dr. Philip WIson 
Dr. Richard I. WIson 
Dr. Robert A. WIson 
Mr. Robert C WIson, Jr. 
Dr. S. Glenn WIson 
Ms. Sheilio J. WIson 
Mrs. Suzanne D. WIson 
Mr. WlbertM. WIson 
Mr. Richard B. WItshire, Jr. 
Mr. M. E. Wnchester 
Mrs. Otti Y. Wndmueller 
Mr. Eric Wndmuller 
Wndsor Foundation 
Wndsor Woman's Club, 

Wndsor, VA 
Mr. John R. Wne 
Dr. F. Quinby Wngfield, Jr. 
Dr. J. Marshall Wnkfield 
Ms. Jacqueline S. Wnn 
Dr. Thomas M. Wnn, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Howell N. Wnston 
Mrs. Lillian G. Wnston 
Wnston-Salem Heolth Care 

Plan, Inc. 
Dr. Wlliam O. Wnston 
Ms. Phyllis Wnter 
Ms. Barbara Wnters 
Ms. Bernadette C. Wnters 
Dr. Lawrence J. Wnters 
Ms. Wendy A. Wnters 
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Wntzer 
Miss Coda C. Wrth 
Mrs. DeLanie K. Wse 
Ms. Suzanne S. Wst 
Dr. S. Terry Wthers, Jr. 
Mrs. Carolyn B. Wtherspoon 
Dr. Thomas W Wtmer 
Mrs. Nancy C.Wtt 
Mrs. Kathryn S. Wttichen 
Miss Georgelyn Wzner 
Mrs. Dinah G. Wolfe 
Dr. Neil J. Wollmon 
Mr. and Mrs. Carison Woo 

Mrs. Elsie J. Wood 
Mr, James C. Wood 
Mr, Jomes R. Wood 
Mr. Kenneth C. Wood 
Mrs. Lorita B. Wood 
Mrs Shiriey M. Wood 
Mr. Thomas J. Wood 
Mr. Bernard W Woodahl 
Dr. Harvey C. Woodruff III 
Mr. and Mrs. Dovid J. Woods 
Mrs. Judith A. Woods 
Dr. and Mrs. Lauren A. Woods 
Mr, Robert J, Woods, Jr. 
Mrs. Edith M. Woodward 
Mr. Edward J. Woodward 
Mr. Woodrow W 
Woodward, Jr. 
Dr. E. Patterson Woodworth 
Miss Jane T. Woodworth 
Mrs. Alyce E. Woodyord 
Mrs. Peggy J. Woolf 
Ms. Christina M. Woolford 
Dr. Neil J. Woolmon 
The Woonsocket Call 
Dr. Jane P. Wootton 
Dr. Percy Wootton 
Mrs. Jean B. Worfolk 
Mr. John D. Worley 
Miss Bell Worsham 
Mr. Wlliam C. Worsham 
Mrs. Morylou M. Wren 
Mr. Curtis L. Wrenn 
Mr. Brian R. Wright 
Mrs. Deborah B. Wright 
Miss Elizabeth L. Wright 
Mr. Frederick R.Wright, Jr. 
Ms. Lucy M. Wright 
Mr. Raymond L. Wright, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Wright 
Mrs. WIlie B.Wright 
Ms. Anne M. Wrinn 
Mr. Samuel S. Wurtzel 
Mrs. Mordene L. Wyant 
Mr. Alvoh L. Wyatt 
Dr. Bett/ S. Wyott 
Wyeth Laboratories 

Mr. and Mrs. Barry P. Yaffe 

Mr. Benjamin F. Yaffe 

Miss Janet K. Yamoda 

Mrs. Mary B. Yancey 

Mr. Q. EoH Yancey 

Dr. Dabney R. Yarbrough III 

Dr. Terry P. Yarbrough 

Dr. H.Taylor Yates, Jr. 

Mr. Wlliam C. Yehle 

Major Ann F. Yeo 

Dr. Phillip C. Yerby III 

Dr. Doris B. Yingling 

Miss Evangeline Yoder 

Mr. John H. Yoder 

Ms. Tero T Yoder 

Young at Heart Bowling League 

Arthur Young and Company 

Ms. Carol M. Young 

Dr. David B. Young 

Dr. Glenn A. Young 

Mr. and Mrs. James B. Young 

Mrs. Maslin R. Young 

Dr. Nelson K Young 

Ms. Olinda F. Young 

Ms. Patricio F. Young 

Mr. Ringo Yung 

Dr. Edword A. Zokoib 

Dr. Benjomin F. Zombrono 

Mr. AAoxwell Zedd 

Mr. ond Mrs. Morton AA. Ze<id 

Mrs. Ann S. Zelenak 

Dr. Jamei J. Zelenak 

Mrs. Celio W. Zdl 

Mr. L Brooks ZerVe), Jr. 

Mrs. Evelyn S. Ziegler 

Mr. William G. Ziletti, Jr. 

Mrs. Isabel R- Zimmermon 

Dr. George A. ZirUe, Jr. 

Mr. Wlliom J. Zottowicz 

Mr. James A. Zoretic 

Mr. Peter A. Zuger 

Mr. and Mrs. Neil W. Zundel 

Mrs. Eileen D. Zwart 

Dr. Gerold T. Zwiren 

In Honor of 

Dr. Jules Aiginteonu 

Ms. Jane Dobson Began 

The Honorable E. J. Bell, Sr. 

Mrs. Veda M. Bellamy 

Mr. Nathan Wayne Evans 

Dr. Andrew P. Ferry 

Mrs. Mary-Morgoret C. Fosmork 

Miss Theresa K. Gardner 

Dr. Louis Harris 

Miss Regino M. Harris 

Dr. Warren W Koontz, Jr. 

Dr. Ellen Johnson 

Ms. Robin D. Leberstein 

Mrs. H. Lowenstein 

Dr. Richard S. Luck 

Ms. Joonne McGratti 

Miss Cynthia H. McMullen 

Mrs. Roy McQuire 

Mrs. Rhoda Mintzer 

Dr. Harold I. Nemuth 

Dr. Dojelo Russell 

Mrs. ChoHotte Schrieberg 

Mr. Leon Strouse, Jr. 

Mrs. Betsy F. Sweet 

Mr. Pete Vass 

Mr. Jacob Viener 

Mrs. S. M. Weinstein 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Wells 

Miss Celio Wee 

Mrs. Ida Wlliamson 

Ms. Bea Wright 

In Memory of 

Ms. Esther Abadi 

Mr. James F. Abeloff 

Mr. Nathan Agee 

Mrs. Ann Armstrong Ashman 

Dr. Don Aubrecht 

Mr. Jeffrey Ray Bailey 

Mr. Meredith Bailey 

Mr. Carl E. Bain 

Mrs. Katherine Thompson 

Mr. William M. Balson 
Mrs. Sue C. Barnes 
Ms. Laura Fafel Barnum 
Ms. Malvina Bender 
Mr. Adrian L Bendheim 
Mr. Frank R. Bennett 
Mr. Allan S. Bloom 
Mr. David Thomas Blount 
Ms. Jean Rogers Boswell 
Mrs. John M. Brandt 
Mrs. Minnie Brown 
Mrs. Katherine Bryant 
Mr. Howard Bunting 
Miss Elizabeth Burger 
Mrs. Mildred Butler 
Ms. Sarah H. Butler 
Mr. George E. Carter 

Mr. Lucius P. Cory, Jr. 

Mrs. Ruby E. Catron 

Mrs. Dorothy Cheshire 

Mr. DeLos H. Christian 

Dr. O. W. Clough 

Miss Anne Valentine Collins 

Mr. Tanner Anthony 
Collins III 

Mr. Cecil C. Corbett, Sr. 

Ms. Mary Cossitt 

Mr. Peter E. Costello, Jr. 

Mrs. Phyllis J. Couk 

Mr. Wesley Robert Craig 

Ms. Rose Marie Crone 

Mrs. Ruth Cullom 

Ms. Asher F. Davis 

Mr. Clarence Leroy Davis 

Mr. Maurice Dean 

Mr. Allyn Dillard 

Mr. Roy Dixon 

Ms. Doria Downing 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Easley's 
infant daughter 

Mrs. Elizabeth Edmondson 
Dr. Grant R. Elliott 
Mr. William Farmer 
Mrs. Juanita Fitzhugh 
Ms. Lillian C. Fitzhugh 
Mr. Harwood Flipper 
Mr. Whitmer J. Frank 
Mrs. Gerald A. French 
Dr. James B. Funkhouser 
Mr. Todd Gazman 
Ms. Gay Gilliam's Father 
Mr. J. D. Gillum 
Mr. Joseph Glaser 
Mr. J. D. Glove 
Ms. Karen L. Glessner 
Mr. Polk Gordon 
Mr. L. Burwell Gray 
Mrs. Ann C Green 
Mr. Will Hoddon 
Ms. Mary S. Holler 
Mr. Justin Hammonds 
Ms. Virginia Honnock 
Mr. George O. Hardy, Jr. 
Dr. Grace Harris' Mother 
Ms. Stephanie Harris 
Mr. Jock M. Hov/thorne 
Mrs. Henry H. Hibbs 
Mr. Frederick T. Hicks, Jr. 
Mr. Stuart Barton Higgins 
Dr. Leonard Hippchen 
Mrs. Jacqueline Hodges 
Mrs. Ruth H. Hyland 
Mr. Wlliom B. Jackson, Jr. 
Mr. Brandon Eric Jarvis 
Mrs. Beulah C. Keyser 
Mr. Gary Kletz 
Dr. David Krapin 
Dr. Lawrence R. Krivit 
Mr. Robert A. Lacy, Sr. 
Mrs. Maria Logo 
Mrs. Eleanor P. Lawson 
Dr. Herbert C. Lee 
Mrs. Jean Litchfield 
Mr. James H. Lucy 
Mrs. Dorothy McCook 
Mrs. Mary Allen Shaw McCue 
Mr. McDaniel 
Mr. John E. McDonald 
Mr. Charies B. McFee, Jr. 
Mrs. Anno Dee Martin 
Mr. Bobby R. Martin 
Mrs. Doris Mae Mason's Mother 
Ms. Minnie Mazamion 
Ms. Marie Antcne Meredith 
Ms. Ann Louise Miller 
Mr. Charies Millhiser II 
Mr. Nathan Mitzger 
Mr. Harold M. Moore 
Ms. Modine Moore 
Ms. Mary Elizabeth Pearson 

Mrs. T Justin Moore, Jr. 
Ms. Catherine Renee Morris 
The daughter of Mr. Doug M. 


Mr. Thomas K. Morrison 

Mrs. Virginia Muschette 

Mr. Wlliam E. Needham 

Mrs. Alice Chandler Nelson 

Mrs. Rose L. Nemuth 

Mr. Russel B. Newman 

Ms. Ann Oliver 

Ms. Sallie W Peoke 

Mr. Graham Piggott 

Rev. Albert Pittman 

Mr. Wlliam E. Quaries, Sr. 

Mr. Edward T. Ramsey 

Dr. Potter A. Richards 

Mrs. Josephine Riedel 

Mrs. Owen Riley 

Ms. Etta Mae Rivers 

Mrs. Kathleen Rooney 

Mr. Lee M. Rothenberg 

Mr. Horace Rudd 

Ms. Copel Sandys 

Mrs. Sylvia Burns Sanger 

Dr. W T. Sanger 

Mr. Wlliam H. Schaaf 

Mrs. Edyth R. Shafranick 

Mr. Matthew Shatzman 

Dr. James A. Shield, Sr. 

Mr. Milton Sinsheimer 

Ms. Smith 

Mr. Frank D. Smith, Sr. 

Mr. H. A. Snead 

Mr. Ora Stanley 

Mrs. Anne Steljes 

Mr. Sheppherd Sturdwick, Jr. 

Mr. David S. Taylor 

Ms. Constance Tinsley 

Ms. Jane Kent Titus 

Dr. Marion V. Waller Toone 

Dr. Peter Triani 

Mr. Clifford Turner 

Ms. Sayre Turiinton 

Mr. Wlliam P. Vaughan 
Mr. Reuben Viener 
Ms. Nell Poole Wall 
Ms. Evelyn M. Walton 
Mr. Hiram O. Ward 
Mr. Kenneth Waxe 
Mr. Lawrence S. West III 
Mr. Robert N. WIdbore, Jr. 
Mrs. Justine Hughes Wlkins 
Mr. Louis B. Wlkins 
Mrs. Mina Ray Wlliams 
Mrs. Edward Wmberiy 
Mr. Harold C. Woods 
Mr. Don Woodsby 
Ms. Mary V. Yancey 
Mr. Wlliam Zatcoff 

Virginia Dental Association 
Endowment Campaign 

During the 1982-83 year the Virginia Dental 
Association exceeded its $2 million goal in endow- 
ment to the Medical College of Virginia. Following 
is a list of donors who made cash contributions to 
the effort during the 1982-83 year. 

Dr. Richard R. Butterworth 
Dr. Albert G. Byrum, Jr. 

Dr. Donald E. Adams 
Dr. Herbert F. Adams, Jr. 
Dr. Andrew T. Aitcheson, Jr. 
Dr. M. W. Aldridge 
Dr. L. E. Alexander 
Dr. Linden O. Alexander 
Dr. Joseph R. Alfonso 
Dr. Charles D. Allen 
br. Robert B. Allen 
Dr. Fred G. Alouf, Jr. 
Dr. J. Wilson Ames, Jr. 
Dr. A. R. Anderson, Jr. 
Dr. R. Lewis Armistead 
Dr. Thomas W. Armstrong 
Dr. C. E. Ayers 

Dr. Ted L. Bachas 

Dr. Henry P. Barham 

Dr. George P. Barnes 

Dr. Richard B. Barnes 

Dr. Charles H. Barrett 

Dr. J. M. Bass 

Dr. James R. Batten 

Dr. John D. Beall 

Dr. Curtis G. Bennett 

Dr. William J. Bennett 

Dr. Robert L. Binda 

Dr. Stephen L. Bissell 

Dr. David E. Black 

Dr. Lee A. Blakely, Jr. 

Dr. David C Blanton 

Dr. Wesley A. Boatwright 

Mrs. Elisabeth S. Bocock 

Dr. Michael L. Bond 

Dr. Herbert H. Bonnie 

Dr. Henry M. Botuck 

Dr. Moffett H. Bowman 

Dr. James W. Bradshaw 

Dr. Dean A. Brainerd 

Dr. Robert S. Branham 

Dr. J. Wayne Browder 

Dr. and Mrs. Clark B. Brown 

Dr. W M. Browne, Jr. 

Dr. Richard T Bruce, Jr. 

Dr. Frank D. Bruni 

Dr. Rudolph H. Bruni, Jr. 

Dr. William G. Bunch, Jr. 

Dr. Alan I. Burch 

Dr. George W. Burke, Jr. 

Dr. T E. Burke 

Dr. Thomas E. Burke 

Dr. O. L Burkett 

Dr. Charles D. Burton 

Dr. John R. Burton 

Dr. Wlliam F. Bussey 

Dr. Thomas E. Butt 

Dr. Fred B. Coffey 
Dr. William M. Calloham 
Dr. Wlliam F. Callery 
Dr. Francis F. Corr, Jr. 
Dr. Lawrence H. Cash 
Dr. Frank Allen Cavedo 
Dr. Dante Ciolfi 
Dr. L. O. Clark, Jr. 
Mr. Walter S. Claytor 
Dr. O. W Clifton 
Dr. W. E. Cline 
Dr. R. Wilford Cocke 
Dr. Erwin G. Cogen 
Dr. Thomas M. Coghill 
Dr. Wayne T Coleman 
Dr. Wlliam A. Coleman 
Dr. Clarence H. Collins 
Dr. Michael J. Collins 
Mr. Phillip M. Cook 
Dr. Thomas S. Cooke III 
Dr. Fred B. Cornett 
Dr. William R. Cornette 
Dr. Robert L Couch 
Dr. Charles R. Counts 
Dr. Edward Cowan 
Dr. John P. Crisp 
Dr. W D. Crockett 
Dr. Harold M. Cruse 
Dr. Charles Cuttino III 

Dr. Robert N. Dail 

Dr. Stanley D. Domeron 

Dr. John C. Dean 

Dr. Gilbert F. DeBiasi 

Dr. Horry J. Dennis 

Dr. John B. Denson, Jr. 

Dr. Byard S. Deputy 

Dr. L. B. Dickens, Jr. 

Dr. W H. Dickey 

Dr. R. N. Dobbs 

Dr. Joseph M. Doherty 

Dr. John P. Doley 

Dr. Bruce H. Donald, Jr. 

Dr. Hugh B. Douglas, Jr. 

Dr. Hugh C Dowdy, Jr. 

Dr. J, B. EaHy, Jr. 

Dr. Roy L, Earp 

Dr. Wallace W Edens 

Dr. Robert T Edwards 

Dr. Gerald Einhorn 

Dr, Robert E. Elvington 

Dr. E. H. Eskey 

Dr. Charles L. Eubank 

Dr, Robert G. Evans 

Dr. Nathan B. Evens 

Dr. Frank H. Farrington 
Dr. W H. Farthing 
Dr. Richard D. Ferris 
Dr. Allen Findley 
Dr. E. O. Fisher 
Dr. Richard C. Fisher 
Dr, Richard L. Fisher 
Dr. Thomas J. Fitzgerald 
Dr. V' H. Fitzgerald 
Dr. Wlliam B. FitzHugh 
Capt. Roger H. Flagg 
Dr. Marshall E. Flax 
Dr. Charles F. Fletcher 
Dr. Walter H. Fordham, Jr. 
Dr. Wallace M. FoHoines 
Dr. Ben W Foster, Jr. 
Dr. Francis M. Foster 
Dr. Gerald I. Frank 
Dr.W. H. Frozierlll 
Dr. James D. Friday 
Dr. Ralph R. Futterman 

Dr. C. K. Garrard 
Dr. Steven G. Gorrett 
Dr. Kenneth R. Giberson 
Dr. Robert E. Gilliam 
Dr. J. Wlliam Goering 
Dr. E. Wlliam Goldner 
Dr. Michael P. Golka 
Dr. Lawrence T Grand 
Dr. Barry Lee Green 
Dr. Charles R. Green 
Dr. Joseph M. Greene, Jr. 
Dr. Ralph N. Greenway 
Dr. Alfred C. Griffin 
Dr. Chories F. Griffin 
Dr. Robert L. Grossmonn 
Dr. Edward Guggemos 
Dr. Alfred R. Guthrie, Jr. 
Dr. Joseph A. Gwiozdowski 

Dr. J. R. Hoger 
Dr. B. Keith Holey, Jr. 
Dr. Byrnol M. Haley 
Dr. S. M. Hamilton, Jr. 
Dr. Ken E. Handley 
Dr. Peter J. Hanna, Jr. 
Dr. M. D. Harmon 
Dr. Richard B. Hams 

Dr, Williom Tyler Hayne* 

Dr. Horold P heainer. if. 

Dr. AAichod J. Hechtkopf 

Dr. Conrod A. HeWey 

Dr. W, C. Henderion 

Dr. A. Ooytjorn Hendricks 

Dr. J. Crockett Henry, Jr. 

Dr. L. D. Henjley 

Dr. Paul P. Hicks, Jr. 

Dr. Henry K. Higginbothom I 

Dr. J, E. Higgins 

Dr. W. H higinbothom, Jr. 

Dr. Grovcr C. Hill, Jr. 

Dr. L. C. Hinson 

Dr. Alton E. Hodges, Jr. 

Dr. Harry L. Hodgei 

Dr. R. L. Holle 

Dr. D. W Holley 

Dr. R. Grohom Hoskins 

Dr. R. Leroy Howell 

Dr. S. Robert Howell 

Dr. Thomas M. Hubbard 

Dr. Robert W. Humphrey 

Dr. Jomes S. Huneycutt 

Dr. Donald W. Hunt 

Dr. John F. Hunt 

Dr. Liso S. Hunter 

Dr. H. McNeill Hutson 

Mr. R. Bruce Huzek 

Dr. Richord D. Hylton 

Dr. Edwin F. Irish 
Dr. J. W Isbell 

Dr. Ronald D. Jackson 

Dr. Edgar F. Jessee 

Dr. J. T Jobe III 

Dr. Stephen P. Johansen 

Dr. James E. Johnson, Jr. 

Dr. Lewis D. Johnston, Jr. 

Dr. S. Bernard Jones 

Dr. W B. Jones 

Dr. William W. Joness 

Dr. George J. Kadzis 

Dr. Jack C. Kanter 

Dr. Marvin Kaplan 

Dr. Ralph E. Karau 

Dr. Warren G. Karesh 

Dr. James M. Keeton, Jr. 

Dr. Jeremiah J. Kelliher 

Dr. James E. Kennedy 

Dr. Walter E. Kilboume 

Dr. John E. King 

Dr. Robert J. Kirkman 

Dr. Charles Douglas Kirksey 

Dr. J. Roger Kiser 

Dr. Lawrence A. Klar 

Dr. Rodney J. Klima 

Dr. Fred A. Knaysi 

Dr. Michael G. Koemer 

Dr. J. I. Koliadko 

Dr. Noel P. Komett 

Dr. Robert J. KrempI 

Dr. Peter P. Kunec 

Dr. James I. Lambert 

Dr. L N. Lampros 

Dr. John B. Lapetina 

Dr. John D. Lentz 

Dr. Lanny R. Levenson 

Dr. Mark D. Levenson 

Dr. Jason R. Lewis 

Dr. J. S. Lipman 

Dr. Brockton A. Livick 

Dr. Joseph A. Lombard, Jr. 

Dr. Bruce L Longman 

Dr. Neil D. Lutins 

Dr. John w. Lynn 

Dr. Richard A. Lynch 

Drs. Monsell & Pratt 

Dr. Robert S. Markley 

Dr. V. H. Marshall 

Dr. Bob M. Martin 

Dr. Charles W. Martin 

Dr. Douglas A. Martin 

Dr. Patricia B. Martin 

Dr. W. M. Martin 

Dr. William G. Martin 

Dr. John S. Mason 

Dr. Robert L Mason 

Dr. L. G. Mathews 

Dr. J. Gary Maynard, Jr. 

Dr. Kemper McCloud, Jr. 

Dr. James T. McClung, Jr. 

Dr. Robert A. McDonald, Sr. 
Dr. Hardold J. McGrane 
Dr. George R. C. McGuire 
Dr. John A. Mclntire 
Dr. James E. Mclver 
McKee Dental Study Club 
Dr. Emmett R. McLane 
Dr. Michael O. McMunn 
Dr. Raymond L. Meade 
Dr. M. J. Merges, Jr. 
Dr. Julian C. Metts, Jr. 
Dr. James K. Metz 
Dr. Emanuel W. Michaels 
Dr. H. Marvin Midkiff 
Dr. Robert I. Miles 
Dr. R. E. L Miller 
Dr. C. R. Mirmelstein 
Dr. French Moore, Jr. 
Mr. Norman P. Moore 
Dr. Peter A. Morabito 
Dr. James K. Morgan 
Dr. George D. Morris ill 
Dr. Kenneth W. Morris 
Dr. Wayne Morris 
Dr. Perry D. Mowbray, Jr. 
Dr. Edmund E. Mullins, Jr. 

Dr. George L. Nance, Jr. 

Dr. Harold J. Neol, Jr. 

Dr. M. M. Neale, Sr. 

Dr. Mark M. Neale, Jr. 

Dr. Robert J. Neese 

Dr. D. W. Newman 

Dr. O. B. Newton III 

Northern Virginia Dental Society 

Dr. Edward M. O'Keefe 
Dr. John J. O'Keefe 
Dr. Cornelius T. O'Neill 
Dr. Robert L O'Neill 
Dr. Eduardo Ortiz, Jr. 
Dr. Christine Ottersburg 
Dr. W Linwood Outten II 

Dr. Joe A. Paget, Jr. 

Dr. Gopal S. Pal 

Dr. Roger A. Palmer 

Dr. Samuel C. Potteson, Jr. 

Dr. Albert G. Paulsen 

Dr. T. Ritchie Peery 

Dr. David D. Peete 

Dr. W Baxter Perkinson, Jr. 

Dr. Thomas W Peterson 

Dr. Eugene A. Petrosy 

Pipedmont Dental Society 

Dr. Brownie E. Polly, Jr. 

Er. A. Wright Pond 

Dr. Felix B. Potero 

Dr. T. C. Powers 

Dr. Gordon Prior 

Dr. Reed D. Prugh 

Dr. Robert L Pugh 

Dr. Paul C. Quinn 

Dr. Patrick T. Quisenberry 

Dr. Edward H. Rodcliffe 

Dr. John R. Ragsdale III 

Dr. A. Wharton Ramsey 

Dr. H. C. Rowls III 

Dr. J. Dan Reasor 

Dr. Mark G. Reitz 

Dr. D. F. Reynolds 

Dr. J. Darrell Rice 

Dr. Eugene A. Richardson 

Dr. Eugene A. Richardson III 

Dr. George T. Richardson 

Dr. William C. Richardson, Jr. 

Dr. William N. Riley 

Dr. Aubrey T. Rives 

Dr. James M. Roberson, Jr. 

Dr. Edward F. Ross, Jr. 

Dr. Robert M. Rubin 

Dr. John Rushton 

Dr. and Mrs. Samuel V. Russo 

Dr. R. Bruce Rutherford 

Dr. Ralph J. Rutledge, Jr. 

Dr. Michael E. Sagman 
Dr. John J. Solley 
Dr. Francis J. Samaha 
Dr. Daniel F. Savage III 
Dr. PeterJ. Scelfo 
Dr. Dennis C. Schnecker 
Dr. Allen B. Schwartz 
Dr. Charies L Shank 
Dr. James W Shearer 
Shenandoah Valley Dental 

Dr. Earl Thomas Sherman 
Dr. Dwight H. Shull 
Dr. Horry D. Simpson, Jr. 
Dr. David R. Sipes 

Dr. Leon Slavin 

Dr. Edward P. Snyder 

Dr. Elaine K. Sours 

Dr. Jav B. Spitzer 

Dr. Charles I Sprouse, Jr. 

Dr. Roy E. Stanford, Jr. 

Dr. Kenneth J. Stavisky 

Dr. Robert B. Steadman 

Dr. Leroy Steiner 

Dr. George A. Stermer, Jr. 

Dr. S. W Stockton, Jr. 

Dr. Frank I Stone, Jr. 

Dr. Kenneth E. Stoner 

Dr. Earle W. Strickland 

Dr. Perry H. Stubbs, Jr. 

Dr. Martin A. Swartz 

Dr. Lavelon Sydnor 

Dr. R. L. Tonkersley 

Dr. G. S. Tate, Jr. 

Dr. Marvin E. Thews, Jr. 

Dr. Harding L Thomas 

Dr. K. Wilson Thompson 

Tidewater Dental Association 

Foundation, Inc. 
Dr. Herbert Tobias 
Dr. Peter S. Troger 
Dr. G. B. F Troylor 
Dr. Rylond T Troynham 
Dr. W'illiom H. Troynham, Jr. 
Dr. Thomas H. Trow 
Dr. Wlliam E. Tuggle 
Dr. John C Tyree 

Dr. Thomas T Upshur 

Dr. George R. Vaughan 
Dr. Paul R. Vensel 
Dr. Stephen J. Verber 
Dr. David L Via 
Virginia Dental 

Laboratories, Inc. 
Dr. Roger L. Visser 

Dr. Frank A. Wade III 
Dr. Joseph J. Waff 
Dr. Irving H.Wagman 
Dr. J. Gregory Wall 
Dr. John G. Wall 
Dr. William Wallert 
Dr. Howard B. Watkins 
Dr. Raleigh H. Watson, Jr. 
Dr. James P Webb 
Dr. Leslie S. Webb, Jr. 
Dr. Harry B. Weiner 
Dr. Gory A. Weinstein 
Dr. Jerome Weinstein 
Dr. Marvin F. West 
Dr. Nathaniel M. West 
Dr. Kyle W. Wheeler 
Dr. D. A. Whiston 
Dr. Albert B. White 
Dr. M. B. White 
Dr. Don P. Whited 
Dr. Robert B. Whitmore 
Dr. E. Robert Whittington 
Dr. Charies B. Wllioms, Jr. 
Dr. William C.Williams 
Dr. Richard D. WIson 
Dr. Hunter B. Wiltshire 
Dr. James. R. Wnkler 
Dr. Richard H. Wood 
Dr. Curtis R. Woodford 
Dr. Harvey C. Woodruff III 
Dr. Michael L Woods 
Dr. J. Marion Woolord 
Dr. James P. Woolf 
Dr. Nelson Worrell 

Dr. David Kent Yondle 
Dr. A. Nelson Yarbrough 
Dr. Geroge S. Yeatras 

Dr. Burton C. Zwibel 

MCV Foundation Contributors 

Mr. and Mrs. Glen Abernathy 

Mrs. Fletcher Ammons 


Arthritis Research Foundation 

Mrs. S. Elmer Bear 

Mrs. Sam Bendheim, Jr. 

Ms. Mary B. V. Benn 

Mrs. R. Carl Bunts 

Ms. Francis J. Butler 

Mr. Richard Hughes Carter 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cross 

Mr. Virginius Dabney 

Dr. Leo J. Dunn 

Dr. Robert Dutton 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Edens 

Mr. and Mrs. James B. 

Edge, Jr. 
Dr. Ann M. Flowers 
Dr. Mildred Forman 
Mrs. Edmund T. Glenn 
Mrs. Robert C. Goodman 
Mrs. Robert Greenblatt 
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Harber 
Dr. and Mrs. John W. Harbison 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hayter 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hudert 
Mrs. Adah S. Jaffer 
Mr. P. J. Johnson 
Dr. W. S. Loyd 
Mrs. Leona Jane Low 
Dr. Marino Martinez-Carrion 
Dr. Carolyn McCue 
Dr. Howard McCue 
Dr. Michael McMahon 
Dr. and Mrs. Francis McMullen 
Ms. Beatrice Mills 

L. Z. Morris Trust 

Estate of Norborne F. Muir 

Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Netherwood 

Mr. and Mrs. Neil November 

Dr. C. G. O'Brien 

Dr. Philip Oden 

Dr. Peter Pastore 

Dr. W. O. Payne 

Dr. Michael Peach 

Mrs. Margaret Phillips 

Mrs. Graydon O. Pleasants 

Dr. Thomas Pope 

Mrs. J. Bain Price 

Mr. and Mrs. Charies L. Reed, Jr. 

Dr. Nabeel H. Romman 

Dr. Thomas W. Sale 

Mr. Charies C. Schelen 

Dr. and Mrs. Hugo Seibel 

Mr. Samuel Shanda 

Sigma Theta Tau 

Ms. Winnie M. Southworth 

Dr. Henry S. Spencer 

Dr. Otto S. Steinreich 

Dr. M. G. Stutz 

Mrs. Charies W. Thomas 

Dr W. I Thompjon, Jr. 

Mrs. Potricia Torconal 

Mr. and Mrs. James G. Van 

Mr. and Mrs. Rolph M. 

Ware, Jr. 
Mrs. Samuel M. Weinstein 
Dr. John Whitlock 
Dr. Louis R. Wlkerson 
Dr. Thomas M. Wnn, Sr. 
Ms. Leonie Wolff 
Mrs. Robert A. Wright 
Dr. Doris B. Yingling 

Universib/ News 

A house 
to call home 

Family members of out-of-town pa- 
tients at MCV Hospitals will have 
fewer worries during their stay in 
Richmond when the MCV Hospi- 
tals Auxiliary implements its plan 
to provide a Hospitality House near 
the hospitals. 

The auxiliary is establishing the 
facility to meet the needs of family 
members of MCVH patients from 
beyond a 30-mile radius of Rich- 
mond. The auxiliary has formed a 
subsidiary corporation to renovate 
and maintain a house which will 
offer lodging and supportive com- 
panionship in a homelike atmos- 
phere. Plans call for the house to 
open by late December 1984. 

Relatives of out-of-town patients 
frequently face the worry of finding 
lodging and food in a strange city 
while experiencing anxiety about 
the patient. At the auxiliary's Hos- 
pitality House such individuals will 
find free lodging, a place to cook a 
meal, do laundry, shower, or just 
relax. The house, which will accom- 
modate 30 people, can also fulfill 
another, less tangible need of fam- 
ily members: the chance to talk with 
others facing similar situations. 

The Hospitality House will be lo- 
cated one block from MCVH's Main 
Hospital. The structure, known as 
the Zeigler House, is in need of 
approximately $250,000 worth of 
renovation to function as a Hospi- 
tality House. The auxiliary is seek- 
ing donations of money and materi- 
als from businesses, church and 
civic groups, and private individ- 

The CSX Corporation of Rich- 
mond has already pledged $50,000 
to the auxiliary for renovation 
work. The group has also been 
given $3,000 by the hospital gift 

Renovation plans for the Zeigler 
House, built in 1870, include a sit- 
ting room, family-style kitchen, an 
office, a "quiet room," an efficiency 
apartment for a resident manager, a 
half-bath and laundry facilities on 
the first floor. The second and third 

floors will each have four bedrooms 
and four full bathrooms. Additional 
laundry facilities are planned for 
the third floor. 

The auxiliary has undertaken this 
major project to fulfill a long-stand- 
ing need for such a facility. The 
specialized care available at MCVH 
brings in many referrals from all 
over Virginia, other states, and 
even foreign countries. In 1982, 30 
percent of the 275,412 patient days 
accounted for at MCVH were attrib- 
uted to patients who traveled more 
than 30 miles for care. Fifteen per- 
cent of those individuals traveled 
more than 60 miles, with an aver- 
age length of stay of 17 days, com- 
pared to eight days for local pa- 

A place to play 

Life and activity have been restored 
to the old City Auditorium at the 
corner of West Cary and Linden 
Streets on the Academic Campus. 
After numerous uses during its 88- 
year existence, the structure has 
been renovated into a recreahonal 
complex for the university. 

The main level of the building, 
officially named the Car>' Street 

Recreational Complex, nouv.-i tne 
gymnasium, locker rooms, bath- 
rooms, shower facilities, and a 
vending area. The gymnasium has 
a multi-purpose court for basket- 
ball, team handball/racquetball, 
badminton, and volleyball. The up- 
per level of the structure has four 
handbaliyracquetball courts and one 
multi-use court. 

Land across from the gymnasium 
is currently being graded for field 
sports and a running track. One 
large field is surrounded by a small 
jogging track and is expected to be 
completed by January 1984. Cost 
for construction of the fields is 

After the fields are completed, 
work will begin to install tennis 
courts directlv behind the complex. 
The courts will cost 5100,000. 

VCU purchased the building in 
October 1979 from Auditorium As- 
sociates for 5155,000. Marcellus 
Wright Cox & Smith Architects ren- 
ovated the building at a cost of 
51,454,000. Renovation was com- 
pleted in March. 

The 28,000-square-foot complex 
is tentatively set to be dedicated 
November 1 with special acti\-ities 
and sports to follow the opening. 

Plwtcgriiph Ini Chip Mitchell 


University News 

our expertise 

A new liver transplantation pro- 
gram is being introduced at MCV 
Hospitals which should begin ac- 
cepting patients in the fall. 

The director of the program. Dr. 
H. M. Lee, indicated MCVH is es- 
tablishing the program because re- 
fined surgical techniques and new 
drugs to fight rejection of donor 
organs have made liver transplan- 
tation a viable form of treatment. 
The procedure offers hope of genu- 
ine rehabilitation for patients with 
severe liver disease. 

The University of Pittsburgh cur- 
rently operates the largest liver 
transplantation program in the 
country. Recent improvements in 
the procedure have spurred the es- 
tablishment of additional liver 
transplant centers across the na- 
tion. Recently the University of 
Minnesota and the University of 
Tennessee have started accepting 

The liver transplantation pro- 
gram, which will accept adult and 
pediatric patients, will be an exten- 
sion of existing transplant pro- 
grams at MCVH. Any transplanta- 
tion program requires total 
institutional commitment to pro- 
vide a coordinated effort, and 
MCVH is particularly able to pro- 
vide this procedure to patients be- 
cause of previous experience with 

MCVH currently has well-es- 
tablished organ transplant pro- 
grams performing heart, kidney, 
cornea, and skin transplants. The 
experience of these programs will 
be beneficial to the successful estab- 
lishment of a liver transplantation 

The hospital has an established 
organ procurement program, expe- 
rienced transplant surgeons, and a 
sophisticated transplantation la- 
boratory to evaluate prospective re- 

cipients, match donor organs, and 
monitor patients for rejection or 
other complications. 

MCVH's liver transplantation 
program will be run jointly by the 
departments of surgery, pediatrics, 
and medicine, with cooperation 
from hospital support services in 
anesthesia, nursing, social work, 
and the blood bank. 

You're in 

the Army now 

Army Reserve Officers' Training 
Corps (ROTC) classes are now be- 
ing taught at the university. 

Dr. Wayne Hall, vice-president 
for academic affairs and university 
provost, said the on-campus ROTC 
classes will benefit VCU students 
and be an improvement over the 
ROTC cross-enrollment agreement 
VCU has maintained with the Uni- 
versity of Richmond (UR) since 

In the past VCU students partici- 
pating in the Army ROTC program 
had to take classroom instruction 
and drills on the UR campus. With 
the development of ROTC activities 
at VCU, Hall said students will save 
both time and money associated 
with enrolling in and taking classes 

An on-campus program will also 
mean greater convenience for all 
VCU students enrolled in ROTC. 
Commuting time and expense will 
be eliminated, according to Hall, 
and it will be much easier to sched- 
ule courses and budget time. 

"Elimination of dual enrollment 
at the two institutions will further 
benefit VCU students through sim- 
plification of records management 
and registration," said Hall. 

Perhaps the greatest benefit of 
the on-campus ROTC program, ac- 
cording to the vice president, will 
be enhanced military career oppor- 
hanities for VCU students, as well 
as the potential for more ROTC 
scholarship aid. 

During the fall 1982 semester 50 
VCU students enrolled in Army 
ROTC. FaU 1983 enrollment is ex- 
pected to increase to more than 80 

Combating the 
ill effects of 
the environment 

After nine frustrating months of 
suffering from a condition of seem- 
ingly unknown origin, a middle- 
aged woman turned to specialists at 
Medical College of Virginia Hospi- 
tals for help. Her condition, which 
had been misdiagnosed by several 
physicians, was diagnosed by a 
team of MCV Hospitals toxicolo- 
gists as chronic copper poisoning. 

Such misdiagnoses are all too 
common according to Dr. Philip 
Guzelian, head of the newly- 
formed Division of Clinical Toxicol- 
ogy and Environmental Medicine. 
Helping alleviate this problem will 
be one of the division's top priori- 

"Insufficient attention is given to 
the education of medical students, 
practicing physicians, and house- 
officers with regard to the potential 
adverse consequences to humans 
of exposure to toxic agents in the 
environment," said Guzelian. "Our 
program will bring together special- 
ists to help fill the voids." 

Ultimately, Guzelian would like 
to see a training program devel- 
oped for physicians wishing to 
make environmental medicine a ca- 

Guzelian believes the new divi- 
sion, because it is housed in a clini- 
cal setting, will have significant 
benefits for patient care. Once a 
specific condition is diagnosed, 
specialists in areas such as derma- 
tology and nephrology can be 
called upon to lend their expertise. 
Along with education, service to 
the community will be a key part of 
the activities of the division. Guze- 
lian said steps will be initiated to 
create an environmental medicine 
clinic at MCV Hospitals, a single 
location where individuals exposed 
to detrimental chemicals can turn 
for diagnosis and treatment. 


University News 

"The need for such a clinic is 
tremendous/' explained Guzclian, 
who regularly receives calls from 
physicians and other health care 
professionals seeking information 
about certain toxic substances and 
how to treat exposure to them. Gu- 
zelian said to the best of his knowl- 
edge no clinic of this type exists in 

The director also anticipates the 
division offering a consultation ser- 
vice which governmental officials, 
community agencies, and physi- 
cians can contact for comprehen- 
sive answers to questions about 
toxic substances. 

It was such a call that pointed out 
the value of a formal Division of 
Clinical Toxicology and Environ- 
mental Medicine. Concerned that 
toxic levels of formaldehyde might 
exist in the insulation of their 
schools, officials from Hanover 
County contacted MCV Hospitals 
last summer. Guzelian and a team 
of four toxicologists with specializa- 
tion in areas such as regulatory re- 
quirements for formaldehyde in- 
stallation and inhalation toxicology, 
assisted the county by devising the 
types of tests to be conducted and 
determining whether there exists 
an unacceptable hazard to having 
the building occupied. 

The team is currently preparing a 
formal report on its nine months of 
work with the school system. 

"The Hanover project was a 
prime example of something we felt 
we could do that would have direct 
benefit to the community," Guze- 
lian recalled. "It was on that basis 
we decided to pursue the project." 
Research will be the third area in 
which members of the division will 
concentrate their time. One area of 
study will involve resistance levels 
of different individuals. According 
to Guzelian, by identifying and iso- 
lating genes which are either highly 
resistant or highly susceptible to 
toxic substances, determinations 
can be made about the level of vul- 
nerability of certain persons to toxic 
substances in the environment. 

Guzelian sees research as helping 
further knowledge in an area about 


which strikingly little is knoun. 
"This area — environmental medi- 
cine — is very likely to evolve in the 
future," said Guzelian. "What 
we've done by forming the division 
is assume a leadership role in that 

Guzelian noted the decision to 
form the unit at this time is signifi- 
cant in face of continuing budget 
cutbacks and financial constraints. 
Despite the university's support for 
the division, available resources are 
slim. To secure funds, Guzelian is 
spending a great deal of time pro- 
moting the division and seeking 
support from governmental agen- 
cies and private industry'. To date 

he has received major gifts from the 
Olin Chemical Company and Proc- 
ter & Gamble. 

Continued support will be crucial 
to the di\ision in its attempt to com- 
bat a major health issue. "The ad- 
verse consequences of e\-posure to 
toxic agents remain America's 
number one unsolved health prob- 
lem," said Guzelian. "If we don't 
do something about it now, it will 
continue to be so in 30 years." 

RtynntcJ 'rem Hospitals in Action, 

fiwwier 19S2 


University News 

by computer 

A $60,000 grant has been awarded 
to the university's Medical College 
of Virginia to strengthen the use of 
computers in the Department of 
Health Administration's graduate 

Humana Inc. pledged the money 
to develop an integrated and com- 
prehensive program of computer- 
assisted education. It will be used 
to acquire microcomputers and 
management software packages. 
The money will also provide fund- 
ing for lectures, a computer ana- 
lyst, and general project manage- 
ment. Humana Inc., a hospital 
company based in Louisville, Ken- 
tucky, owns and operates acute- 
care community hospitals in 23 
states and three European coun- 

The Department of Health Ad- 
ministration will utilize the up- 
dated computer system to improve 
the quality of its educational pro- 
gram. The department plans to in- 
crease the use of computers in all 
areas of the curriculum including 
strategic planning, organization 
and human management, financial 

management, management sci- 
ence, and applied field exercises. 

"It is significant that this is the 
first major grant provided by Hu- 
mana to a health administration 
program. By supporting the use of 
high technology in graduate educa- 
tion, Humana makes a very visible 
and important commitment to im- 
proving the quality of training 
given to future health administra- 
tors," said Dr. Roice Luke, chair- 
man of the Department of Health 

The program will be introduced 
in two steps. The first will involve 
the assessment of existing compu- 
ter technologies for use in manage- 
ment decision making in hospitals. 
Implementation of the program 
into the graduate curriculum will 
follow the assessment phase. 

Humana will provide the grant in 
$30,000 installments in June 1983 
and June 1984. In addition to finan- 
cial support, Humana will offer ad- 
visory assistance from its informa- 
tion systems and education staff. 
The project will be directed by Dr. 
Ramesh Shukla, associate professor 
of health administration. 

The study is published in the 
summer issue of the Milbank Memo- 
rial Fund Quarterly, a scholarly 
publication in the health economics 

past service 

VCU's apartment dormitory com- 
plex on the Academic Campus has 
been named for a retired associate 
dean of student life. 

The facility will be called the 
Gladding Residence Center, in 
honor of Jane Bell Gladding, to 
recognize her service as a faculty 
member and dean both with VCU 
and one of its predecessors, Rich- 
mond Professional Institute (RPI). 

When Phase II of the dormitory 
construction is completed in 
March, the facility will have accom- 
modations for almost 900 students. 
It has housed about 500 since com- 
pletion of Phase I in 1979. The com- 
plex preserved the facade of the old 
Richmond Bathhouse as an en- 

Gladding began her service to 
RPI in 1947 as a laboratory assistant 
in chemistry, was promoted to in- 
structor in 1951, and to assistant 
professor in 1955. She became asso- 
ciate professor of chemistry in 1961, 
the rank she held until her retire- 
ment in 1974. At that time she was 
awarded the title of associate pro- 
fessor emerita. 

In 1960 Gladding was appointed 
dean of women at RPI. In 1970, 
after that institution had been in- 
corporated into Virginia Common- 
wealth University, she became as- 
sociate dean of student life, a 
position she retained until her re- 

Foundation funds 

Over $1 million has been granted by 
the MCV Foundation to schools on 
the MCV Campus and to the MCV 
Hospitals for fiscal year 1983-84. 

Of this amount approximately 75 
percent has been allocated to the 
various schools from both restricted 
and nonrestricted sources. 

David Bagby, executive director 
of the MCV Foundation, said "sup- 
plementary financial support for 
outstanding faculty, researchers, 
and students will be a major area of 
funding this fiscal year." Faculty 


Universib/ News 

h.upport from restricted fundb will 
impact the Department of Medi- 
cine, Department of Orthodontics, 
Division of Immunology and Con- 
nective Tissue, and Department of 
Pharmacology in the School of Basic 

In addition to faculty support, 
funds will be used to purchase 
equipment for research and patient 
care projects. Significant grants for 
equipment were awarded to the De- 
partment of Otolaryngology for 
equipment and supplies for the 
temporal bone lab; to MCVH for 
equipment for the study and pre- 
vention of sudden infant death syn- 
drome and sleep apnea; a patient 
transporter for the burn unit; and to 
the School of Pharmacy for a gas 
chromatograph system. 

For the second consecutive year 
the foundation will be covering the 
production cost of public service 
announcements which are in- 
tended to help create a better state- 
wide awareness of the quality pro- 
grams and care at MCVH. The 
MCVH Health Line Information 
System will also be promoted in 
these spots. 

During 1983-84 the foundation 
will also pay the final installment 
toward its $1 million pledge to the 
Massey Cancer Center building 

top faculty 

Four faculty members were hon- 
ored during the annual fall Convo- 
cation in October. 

This year's Award of Excellence 
for exceptional achievement in ser- 
vice, research, and teaching was 
given to Dr. William Dewey, pro- 
fessor of pharmacology and toxicol- 
ogy. Dewey, who serves as associ- 
ate dean in the School of Basic 
Sciences and assistant dean in the 
School of Graduate Studies, joined 
the VCU faculty in 1972. He is an 
internationally recognized re- 
searcher in the field of drugs and 
their effects on pain mechanisms, 
especially the central nervous sys- 

Dr. John Moeser, associate pr<j- 
fessor of urban studies and plan- 
ning, was recognized for distin- 
guished achievement in service. 
Dr. Shaun Ruddy, chairman of the 
Division of Immunology and Con- 
nective Tissue Diseases, was hon- 
ored for distinguished achievement 
in research, and Dr. John Pov- 
lishock, professor of anatomy, was 
cited for distinguished achievement 
in teaching. 

Guest speaker for the event was 
Dr. Denton Cooley, surgeon-in- 
chief at the Texas Heart Institute. 
Cooley, one of the country's most 
skilled cardiac surgeons, is credited 
with implanting the first artificial 
heart in a human. He spoke on the 
subject of technological advances in 
cardiac surgery. 

A name for the 
Cancer Center 

The Board of Visitors has approved 
the naming of the university's can- 
cer center as the Massey Cancer 

The naming honors Richmond 
business executive and philanthro- 
pist William E. Massey, Sr.; his 
wife, Margaret H. Massey; and his 
brother, the late Evan Massey. 

Gifts by William Massey, Sr. and 
his family, the family of the late Mr. 
Evan Massey, and the Massey 
Foundation total over $1.4 million. 
A recent gift of $500,000 from Mas- 
sey will allow the universit}' to com- 
plete construction of the medical 
facility, which is the largest of its 
kind in the state. 

VCU President Edmund F. Ackell 
said the naming "recognizes the 
generous and continuous support" 
of Massey and his family. 

Ackell noted that over the years, 
in addition to his gifts to the cancer 
center, Massey has supported nu- 
merous other medical programs at 
the university' . 

"We are gratified by his recent 
contribution," Ackell said, "which 
will allow the university to acceler- 
ate completion of the center. The 
center will not only ser\'e \'irginians 
but will play a key role in the na- 
tional effort to more effectively treat 
and cure cancer." 

Dr. Walter Lawrence, Jr., center 
director, praised "the generosity of 

the Massey family and its past and 
current support of the cancer center 
which will have a major impact on 
our anticancer efforts for ntuny 
years to come." 

William E. Massey, Sr. retired in 
1977 as chairman of the board of A. 
T. Massey Coal Company after serv- 
ing in various capacities including 
president and chief operating offi- 
cer for more than 50 years. The firm 
was founded by his father in 1916. 

our alumni 

An Alumni Counal has been es- 
tablished to represent all graduates 
of VCU in a single organization. 

The council caps the total alumni 
structure. It draws its membership 
from the existing MCV Alumni As- 
sociation of VCU and the VCU 
Alumni Association (Acadenuc Di- 
vision), plus officers of the tv,o as- 
sociations' divisions, which are or- 
ganized by the university's schoob 
and its College of Humanities and 

With establishment of the 
Alumni Council, VCU can look, 
through its Alumni Acti%ities Of- 
fice, to a single group of alumni for 
support. Council leadership will 
come from leaders in existing 

The two associations will con- 
tinue to represent the uruversit\''s 
hvo campuses and each di\"ision 
will represent alumni who studied 
in a particular school. 

These groups are expected to 
continue to sponsor acti\ities ap- 
propriate to a particxilar school, 
such as the Business Alumni S\"m- 
posium for graduates of the School 
of Business, the Dental Homecom- 
ing for School of Dentistry alumiu, 
and the Social Work Institute for 
graduates from the School of Social 

The Alumni Activities Office 
presently has addresses for more 
than 52,000 alunrni of VCU or its 
predecessor institutions, Richmond 
Professional Institute and Medical 
College of Virginia. 

University News 

The economics 
of health care 

Conventional theory holds that the 
greater the number of physicians in 
an area, the greater the amount of 
medical services and operations 
performed. However, a study done 
by two VCU health economists re- 
buts this theory. 

According to the study, it is not 
the number of physicians that de- 
termines the extent to which medi- 
cal services are used, but the reim- 
bursement system. The more 
insurance coverage an individual 
has, the more likely a doctor is to 
initiate visits and related expendi- 
tures, such as laboratory tests. 

The study's authors are Dr. Louis 
Rossiter, assistant professor of 
health economics at VCU, and Dr. 
Gail Wilensky of the National Cen- 
ter for Health Services Research. 
The center is a part of the U.S. 
Department of Health and Human 

The study, "The Relative Impor- 
tance of Physician-Induced De- 
mand for Medical Care," also looks 
at whether the number of physi- 
cians practicing in an area stimu- 
lates the physicians to create de- 
mand for health services. Results 
showed heavy geographic concen- 

trations of physicians will not in- 
crease the likelihood of patients un- 
dergoing surgery or total 
physician-initiated expenditures 
for health care. The physician-to- 
population ratio was found to be 
more important in explaining varia- 
tions in the frequency of physician- 
initiated ambulatory visits, their 
numbers, and costs. 

The study also showed a pre- 
dicted surplus of physicians in the 
1980s should have little impact on 
physician-induced demand for 
medical care and health care costs. 

"Furthermore the increased 
number of physicians may facilitate 
the growth of alternative delivery 
systems, such as health mainte- 
nance organizations and primary 
care networks," according to the 

Tobacco Row 

The Richmond Revitalization Pro- 
gram (RRP) has completed a revital- 
ization plan for Tobacco Row under 
a contract with the City of Rich- 

A summary of the report is avail- 
able at the Richmond Revitalization 
Program office at the university's 
Department of Urban Studies and 
Planning, 812 West Franklin Street, 
Richmond, VA 23284-0001. The full 
report will be available later. 

This is the third report to be pub- 
lished by the program. The first 
dealt with the Brook Crossing area, 
the proposed "arts district." The 
second examined Shockoe Bottom 
between Grace and Main streets. 

Richmond Revitalization is a pro- 
ject in VCU's School of Community 
and Public Affairs. The program in- 
volves the services of urban studies 
and planning and other depart- 
ments, plus planners from the city 
and a citizen steering committee. 

Tobacco Row is located between 
the Chessie System right-of-way 
and Pear Street, from Dock Street 
north to a boundary that generally 
follows East Franklin Street. It con- 
tains the old American Tobacco 
Company processing plants. 

More information can be ob- 
tained by writing Dr. Morton Gu- 
lak, RRP director, at the depart- 
ment's address, or by telephoning 
(804) 257-1134. 

Aiding job seekers 

Alumni needing help with their job 
searches need look no further than 
the university's Career Planning 
and Placement Office. 

Job leads, career consultation, as- 
sistance with resumes, occupa- 
tional information, and insights 
about prospective employers are 
available. The office also offers a 
Career Planning Resource Center 
and numerous workshops. 

For more information stop by the 
office at 901 West Franklin Street, or 
call Jean Yerian, director, at (804) 
257-1645. The office is open 8 am- 
8 pm Monday through Thursday 
and 8 am-4:30 pm on Friday. 



Dr. Mouslafa Abdelsamad, pro 

fessor of finance and associate dean 
of graduate studies in business, has 
been elected international presi- 
dent and chief executive officer of 
the Society for the Advancement of 

Dr. Roann Harris, Dr. Gary 
Kielhofner, and Janet Hawkins 
Watts, assistant professors of occu- 
pational therapy, had their book. 
Psychosocial Occupational Therapy: 
Practice in a Pluralistic Arena, pub- 
lished by Ramsco Publishing Com- 

Dr. Dewey Bell, Jr., professor 
and chairman. Department of Pros- 
thodontics, has been elected to the 
Executive Council of the Academy 
of Denture Prosthetics. 

Dr. John Birmingham, Jr., asso- 
ciate professor of Spanish, pre- 
sented a paper, "Papiamentu Re- 
visited: Alive and Well in 1983," at 
the fifth annual conference of the 
Association of Caribbean Studies. 
Papiamentu, an Afro-Portuguese 
Creole, is the native language of the 
islands of Aruba, Bonaire, and 
Curago which comprise the Nether- 
lands Antilles. 

Allen Blank, associate professor 
of music, has been awarded the 
first George Eastman Prize from the 
University of Rochester's Eastman 
School of Music. He won the inau- 
gural competition for his work 
"Duo for Bassoon and Piano." 

Dr. S. Gaylen Bradley, dean of 
the School of Basic Sciences, has 
received the Porter Award of the 
Society for Industrial Microbiology. 
The award recognizes his record of 
exceptional achievement in his field 
and his service to the society. 

Dr. Earle Coleman, associate 
professor of philosophy and reli- 
gious studies, is editor of Varieties of 
Aesthetic Experience, an anthology 
soon to be published by University 
Press of America. 

Kevis Cox, assistant director of 
student activities, has been ap- 
pointed to the Nominations Com- 
mittee of the Association of College 
Unions — International (ACU-I). He 
continues to serve as regional coor- 
dinator for the Committee on Mi- 
nority Programs of ACU-I. 

Terri Delahunty, associate direc- 
tor of Student Activities/University 
Student Commons, has been ap- 
pointed to the 1984 Conference 
Planning Committee of the Associ- 
ation of College Unions — Interna- 
tional. She continues to serve on 
the organization's Standing Com- 
mittee for Women's Concerns. 

Anne Devaney, program coordi- 
nator for Student Activities/Univer- 
sity Student Commons, has been 
named regional coordinator for the 
Women's Concerns Committee of 
the Association of College Un- 
ions — International. 

Kenneth Ender, director of Stu- 
dent Activities/University Student 
Commons, has been elected to an 
at-large position on the Executive 
Council of the American College 
Personnel Association (ACPA). He 
has also served as chairman of the 
Professional Development and 
Consultation Committee of ACPA 
for the past two years. 

Dr. William Frable, professor of 
pathology, presented a paper, 
"Needle Aspiration of the Breast," 
at the American Cancer Society's 
1983 national conference on breast 

Dr. Charles Gallagher, associate 
professor of economics and director 
of the Virginia Council on Eco- 
nomic Education, has received a 
Leavey Foundation Award for Ex- 
cellence in Private Enterprise Edu- 

James Johnson, assistant vice- 
president of tlnancial operations, 
has been elected president of the 
Richmond chapter of the Institute 
of Internal Auditors. 

Dr. Daniel Jordan, professor of 
historN', has published Political Lead- 
ership in Jefferson' s Virgitiia (Univer- 
sity Press of Virginia). Jordan and 

Dr. Maurice Duke, professor of En- 
glish and director of the .M.F.A. 
creative writing program, have 
coedited A Richrttond Reader, 1733- 
1983, recently published by the 
University of ,\'orth Carolina Press. 

Dr. Jeanette Kissinger, professor 
of medical-surgical nursing, has re- 
ceived the School of Nursing's Ma- 
bel E. Montgomery Award. The 
award honors Kissmger's leader- 
ship, expertise, and record of re- 
search in the field of clinical nurs- 

Dr. Kimball Maull, associate 
professor of surgery, has received 
the American College of Surgeons' 
Trauma Achievement Award. 

Marianne McDonald, assistant 

professor of physical therapy, has 
received the Dorothy Baethke- 
Eleanor J. Carlin Award for Teach- 
ing Excellence from the American 
Physical Therapy Association. 

Dr. Michael Messmer, assistant 

professor of histon.-, has published 
"In Complicity with Words: The 
Asymptotic Consciousness of E. M. 
Cioran" in The Secular Mind: Trans- 
formations of Faith in Modern Europe, 
edited bv W. Warren Wagar. 

Dr. Charles Meyers, assistant 
professor of pharmaq." and associ- 
ate director of pharmac.' for MC\' 
Hospitals, was recently awarded 
the first Humacare .Award by the 
Research and Education Founda- 
tion of the Texas Society- of Hospital 
Pharmacists. The award, to be 
given annuaOy, specifically recog- 
nizes his contribution to pharmacy 
literature through his article, "Mea- 
surement of Formularv- Inclusion 
Costs," published in the September 
1981 issue of Hospital Formulary. 

Dr. William Miller, professor of 
pediatrics, \\'as one of three .Ameri- 
can pediatricians who participated 
in an international SNinposium on 
"Hvperlipidemia: A Pediatric Prob- 
lem," sponsored bv the .American 
Health Foundation. 

Alumni Update 


Charles L. Newland (M.D.) has 
been honored for his part in the 
organization of Transylvania 
Community Hospital in Brevard, 
North Carolina, where he served 
as chief of staff. He practiced 
medicine in the county for 52 


Helen H. Crossley (B.S. nurs- 
ing) is retired and living in 
Arlington, Virginia. 

Dorsey Ketchum (M.D.) has 
retired from his eye, ear, nose, and 
throat practice in Huntington, 
West Virginia. He continues to 
serve in the West Virginia state 
legislature and act as a consultant 
to the Veterans Administration 
Hospital and CabeO County Board 
of Health. 


R. Lee Clark (M.D.) had the 
outpatient clinic building at the 
University of Texas, M.D. Ander- 
son Hospital and Tumor Institute, 
named after him. Clark, who 
directed the cancer center for 32 
years, was president of the Ameri- 
can Cancer Society in 1976-77. 


Dale Groom (M.D.) is professor 
emeritus of medicine at the Uni- 
versity of Oklahoma. He served as 
chairman of the cardiology section 
at a meeting of Mayo Clinic 

Ruth O'Neal (M.D., intern 1945) 
was awarded an honorary Doctor 
of Science from Atlantic Christian 
College at commencement exer- 
cises in the spring. She was the 
college's commencement speaker. 

William H. ReMine (M.D.), a 
general head and neck surgeon at 
Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minne- 
sota, has been elected an honorary 
member of the Puerto Rican 
Chapter of the American College 
of Surgeons. He was one of two 
honorary members named who 
are non-Puerto Ricans. 


Gustave Lasoff (D.D.S.) has 
been promoted to associate cHnical 
professor, Division of Orthodon- 
tics, at Columbia University in 
New York City. He was presented 
the Distinguished Service Award 
by the Queens County Dental 
Society and has completed eight 
years as a delegate to the Ameri- 
can Dental Association. 

Robert Craig Shelburne (M.D.) 
has been certified a life member of 
the American Academy of Derma- 


Harold T. Osterud (M.D.) is 
chairman and professor of public 
heahh and epidemiology at the 
Oregon Health Sciences Center in 
Portland, Oregon. During a year's 
sabbatical he will serve as a senior 
advisor in the Caribbean area for 
the World Health Organization of 
the United Nations. His duties will 
include teaching, designing pro- 
grams, and field work in epide- 

E. Randolph Trice (M.D.) has 
been elected president of the 
Southeastern Dermatological 


Thomas Stacy Lloyd, Jr. (M.D.) 
has a practice in obstetrics and 
gynecology and serves on the 
Fredericksburg, Virginia, City 


Marvin E. Pizer (D.D.S.) main- 
tains a private practice in oral and 
maxillofacial surgery with an 
emphasis on oncology. He was 
recently appointed professor of 
research at American University in 
Washington, D.C. He also serves 
as adjunct professor of biology and 
chairman of the Premedical Advi- 
sory Committee. 


Mariam E. Snedden (nursing) is 
employed as the head nurse in 
ambulatory surgery at the Rich- 
mond Eye and Ear Hospital. 


Virginius A. Marks (M.D.) is 
the mayor of the North Palm 
Beach, Florida, and president of 
the Palm Beach County Medical 
Society. The Florida Medical 
Association recently presented him 
the A. H. Robins Company Award 
for outstanding community service 
by a physician. 


Allan L. Forbes (M.D.) has been 
elected vice president and presi- 
dent-elect of the American Society 
for Clinical Nutrition. He recently 
received the U.S. Public Health 
Service Superior Service Award. 


Arnold Cutler Lucas (B.A. 
recreational leadership) is presi- 
dent of the Insurance Center of 
South CaroHna, Inc. located in 


Howard A. Silverman (M.D.) is 
in private practice in AUentown, 
Pennsylvania, and is president- 
elect of the Lehigh County Medical 
Society. He is chief of the Family 
Practice Division at Lehigh Valley 
Hospital Center and at AUentown 


John T. Parrish III (B.S. phar- 
macy) has been named a winner in 
the 1982 Burroughs Wellcome 
Pharmacy Education Program. A 
check for $500 in Parrish's name 
has been presented to the School 
of Pharmacy to support a loan 
fund for deserving pharmacy 


Alumni Update 


John L. Butler (B.S. pharmacy) 
has been chosen the 1983 Hospital 
Pharmacist of the Year by the 
Tennessee Society of Hospital 
Pharmacists for outstanding 
service to hospital pharmacy and 
the community. An associate 
professor at the University of 
Tennessee College of Pharmacy, 
Butler is director of pharmacy 
services for the University of 
Tennessee Memorial Hospital in 


Edna Carroll Metoyer (B.S. 
medical technology) is a staff 
medical technologist in the chemis- 
try department at Lutheran Hospi- 
tal in Fort Wayne, Indiana. 


Frank I. Gross (pharmacy) has 
been re-elected president of the 
Richmond Academy of Podiatric 

George Karos (B.S. pharmacy) 
has purchased Patterson's Drug 
Store in Martinsburg, West Vir- 
ginia. He serves on the State 
Legislative Committee of the West 
Virginia Pharmacy Association and 
has been elected to a fourth con- 
secutive term on Martinsburg's 
City Council. 

J. Donald Millar (M.D.) is an 
assistant surgeon general and 
director of the National Institute 
for Occupational Safety and 
Health, Centers for Disease Con- 
trol, in Atlanta. The U.S. Public 
Health Service recently awarded 
him its highest award, the Distin- 
guished Service Medal. 


William F. Copeland (phar- 
macy) has received the Virginia 
Pharmaceutical Association's 
Pharmacist of the Year Award for 


Ashlin Smith (M. FA., B.F.A. 
1955) recently presented a discus- 
sion on abstract art as part of the 
Brown Bag Lunch series at the 
McGuffrey Art Center in Char- 
lottesville, Virginia. 

secretary of the Memphis Dental 
Society. He has been awarded a 
fellowship by the International 
College of Dentists. 


Richard C. Mariani (D.D.S.) 
was honored as the outstanding 
member for 1983 of the Florida 
East Coast District Dental Society. 
The award was granted primarily 
for his efforts over eight years as 
off-campus advisor of the pre- 
dental students at the University 
of Miami. 

Charles T. Polis (M.D.) was 
named the first Doctor of the Year 
by L.W. Blake Memorial Hospital 
in Florida. He is a urologist. 

Alvin J. Schalow, Jr. (B.S. 
pharmacy) of Midlothian, Virginia 
has been installed as president of 
the Virginia Pharmaceutical Asso- 
ciation for 1983-84. 


Harold M. Horden (M.D.) has 
been appointed director of medical 
affairs at DePaul Hospital in 
Norfolk. Horden is an associate 
professor of family practice at 
Eastern Virginia Medical School 
and a past president of the Vir- 
ginia Academy of Family Physi- 


R. Michael Berryman (B.S. 
pharmacy) has been installed as 
first vice president of the Virginia 
Pharmaceutical Association 
for 1983-84. 

Ann L. Duke (B.S. nursing) 
received the Award for Distin- 
guished Serv'ice from the Virginia 
Public Health Association. Until 
her retirement in May 1980, she 
served as public health nursing 
super\'isor in Virginia's Piedmont 
Health District. 

Preston D. Miller, Jr. (D.D.S.) is 
a past president of the Tennessee 
Society of Periodontists and is 


Colonel Donald 5. Good 
(M.H.A.) is chief of the financial 
management division in the 
surgeon general's office. Air Force 
Medical Service Corps. He has 
been elected to the Board of Gov- 
ernors of the American College of 
Hospital Administrators. 

Susan Van Pool (B.F.A. fashion 
illustration) is working as a free- 
lance graphic designer in the 
Washington, D.C. area. 


Edward D. Martirosian (.M.D), 
a cardiologist in Richmond and a 
diplomat of the American Board of 
Internal Medicine, has served as 
president of the medical staff of 
Henrico Doctors' Hospital. He has 
been named to the Board of Gover- 
nors of Hospital Corporation of 

Richard A. Mathers (B.S. sociol- 
ogy) has been named chairman of 
the Department of Sociology and 
Anthropology at Western Illinois 
University. He has taught at the 
university- for 11 vears. 


Jan Hart Feazell (M.H.A.) is 
emploved as chief of the Asso- 
ciated Health Professions Division 
with the N'eterans Administration 
in Washington, D.C. 

Stuart I. Goldman (B.S. ac- 
counting) is a partner in the firm 
of Goldstein, Edwards, and Betz. 
He was recently elected vice- 
president of membership for the 
Maniand State Association of 
B'nai B'rith. 

Gail Brooke Newton (B.S. 
elementary education) has earned 
her Doctor of Education degree 
from the College of William and 
Marv. She has worked in the 

Alumni Update 

Goochland, Virginia, school sys- 
tem for 17 years as a teacher, 
reading specialist, supervisor, 
assistant superintendent, acting 
superintendent, national consult- 
ant and principal. 


Henry Alperin (M.D.) is a 
clinical professor at the Medical 
College of Georgia. He also has a 
private practice in radiology in 
Augusta, Georgia. 

Martin B. Flanun (M.D.) pub- 
lished an article in Medical Eco- 
nomics (February 1983) on "What 
Law Schools Teach About Doc- 
tors." He is attending Loyola 
University School of Law in New 

Carol Fletcher Gibson (B.S. 
occupational therapy) is employed 
as a chief therapist working with 
severely mentally retarded patients 
at the Selerusgrove Center in 
Pennsylvania. She is currently 
writing a training manual for the 

Robert Purvis (M.F.A. fine arts) 
had two sculptures included in 
"Collector's Choice," a juried show 
at the Pleiades Gallery in New 
York. He was one of 10 artists 
selected from more than 300 

Sandra E. Tims (MM. music 
education, B.M. music education, 
1963) was a member of the sum- 
mer faculty at the summer Acad- 
emy of the Arts in Charleston 
South Carolina. She was responsi- 
ble for teaching music classes. 


William M. Anderson, Jr. (B.S. 
business) has been named presi- 
dent of Mary Washington College 
in Fredericksburg, Virginia. 

Gordon Chesy (B.S. advertising) 
has been named creative supervi- 
sor with Home Box Office Creative 
Services in New York City. He 
joined the Time Inc. unit in 1980. 

A.B. Connelly (B.S. psychology) 
is working with the U.S. Army 
Computer Systems Command at 
Fort Lee, Virginia, as a supervisory 
computer systems analyst. He is 

also an adjunct faculty member at 
Richard Bland College in Peters- 
burg, Virginia. 

Iris W. Johnson (M.S. business) 
is an assistant professor of busi- 
ness education and office adminis- 
tration at the university. She also 
serves as a regional director of the 
Future Business Leaders of Amer- 

Margaret O. Lucas (M.A. art 
education) has been appointed 
chairman of the Department of Art 
at North Texas State University. 

Joseph Carl Nuara (M.D.) of 
Richmond has been elected an 
Fellow in the American College of 
Cardiology. He is clinical assistant 
professor of medicine at the uni- 
versity and is director of the 
cardiovascular lab at Retreat 

James R. Rowe (B.S. accounting) 
is a vice-president with Central 
Fidelity Bank in charge of the 
accounting department. 

Robert G. Wampler (M.S. 
business, B.S. pharmacy, 1964) has 
been designated an accredited exec- 
utive in personnel by the Personnel 
Accreditation Institute. He is 
manager of personnel for the 
research and development division 
of A.H. Robins. 


Larry A. Bosserman (B.S. man- 
agement) has been promoted to 
vice president of the installment 
loan division of United Virginia 

Richard Cantor (M.D.) is assist- 
ant professor of clinical medicine 
at New York University School of 
Medicine and is a member of the 
American Academy of Medical 

John T. Cunningham (M.D.) 
serves as director of gastrointes- 
tinal endoscopy and has been 
promoted to associate professor of 
medicine. Gastroenterology Divi- 
sion, at the Medical University of 
South Carolina in Charleston, 
South Carolina. 

Marc D. Thames (M.D.) is 
professor of internal medicine at 
VCU and chief of the cardiology 
section at the McGuire Veterans 
Administration Medical Center in 


Thomas Peter Bridge (M.D.) has 
served as chief of the unit on 
geriatric psychiatry, intramural 
research programs, and adult 
psychiatry branch at the National 
Institute of Mental Health. He is 
the scientific director in the office 
of the administrator on alcohol, 
drug abuse, and mental health 
administration in Rockville, Mary- 

K. Norman Campbell (B.S. 
management) has been promoted 
to assistant vice president by the 
Bank of Virginia. He will be re- 
sponsible for commercial loan 
activity and business development 
in the Fredericksburg, Virginia, 

Connie Folk Hawthorne (B.S. 
sociology) has accepted a position 
with Western Indian Ministries at 
Window Rock, Arizona, the capital 
of the Navajo Reservation. 


Chang Woon Moon (B.A. his- 
tory) is employed as a real estate 
broker in California. 

Doris Trauner (M.D.) is chief of 
pediatric neurology and acting 
chairman of the Department of 
Neurosciences at the University of 
California School of Medicine. 

Deborah L. Wagus (B.S. nurs- 
ing) received her certification as a 
family nurse practitioner and left 
Vanderbilt University to work in 
the Walk-In Clinic at Denver 
General Hospital in Colorado. 


John M. Bass (D.D.S.) has been 
named president of the South HUl, 
Virginia, Chamber of Commerce. 

Rev. Joseph C. Gregorek (Ph.D. 
anatomy) is assistant to the dean 
of academic affairs and associate 
professor of pathology at the 
College of Osteopathic Medicine of 
the Pacific in Pomona, California. 

Allen T. Harville (B.S. manage- 
ment) is employed as assistant 
superintendent at the Zuni Presby- 


terian Training Center for mentally 
retarded youngsters in Zuni, 

Linda Highlower Lemon (M.S. 
nursing) is a litigation associate 
with the Hunton and Williams law 
firm in Richmond, having gradu- 
ated from the University of South 
Carolina School of Law in 1980 
with a J.D. degree. 

James E. Moore, Jr. (M.M. 
applied music) is associate profes- 
sor of music at Mt. St. Mary's 
Seminary. An album featuring his 
sacred music compositions was 
released earlier this year. 

Carole Roper (B.S. journalism) 
has been named information 
services director at the university. 

Alexander L. Wiatt (B.S. phar- 
macy) has been installed as second 
vice-president of the Virginia 
Pharmaceutical Association for 


Jody Forman (M.S.W., B.S. 
social welfare, 1968) is employed 
as an analyst with the U.S. Depart- 
ment of Energy. Forman is respon- 
sible for assisting state and local 
governments with activities aimed 
at energy efficiency and conserva- 

Jon Parks (B.F.A. communica- 
tion arts and design) is vice- 
president of PS&G Inc., an inde- 
pendent film company based in 
Richmond. The firm specializes in 
commercials, features, and docu- 

Monica F. Rascoe (B.S. psycho- 
logy) is pursuing a Juris Doctor at 
the Georgetown University Law 
Center in Washington, D.C. She is 
employed by the university as 
director of the Community 
Scholars Program. 

Frederick Schaerf (B.S. science) 
received his M.D. from the Univer- 
sity of Maryland and has begun 
his residency at Johns Hopkins 

James Alexander Withers 
(D.D.S.) completed the examina- 
tion of the American Board of 
Periodontology and is now a 
diplomate of the board. 


Kenneth Wayne Boeltcher 

(M.Ed., B.S. elementary educa- 
tion, 1972) recently graduated from 
Southeastern Baptist Theological 
Seminary with a master of divinity 

Michael G. Davis (M.S.W.) is 
employed as a licensed clinical 
social worker with Family Services 
in Chesapeake, Virginia. 

Paul Fleisher (M.Ed.) recently 
had a series of instructional com- 
puter programs published by 
Hartley Courseware of Dimondale, 
Michigan. The programs, "Analo- 
gies Tutorial," provide instruction 
and practice in solving analogy 
problems for junior high school 
students. Fleisher has been teach- 
ing gifted students in the Rich- 
mond public schools for the past 
five years. 

Kurt E. Friedman (D.D.S., M.S. 
anatomy) had two articles pub- 
lished in the Journal of Oral and 
Maxillofacial Surgery in April and 
May 1983. 

Pauline Sherill (M.S. nursing, 
B.S. 1966) is co-author of a work- 
book tided "Creative Control of 
F.A.T." The book presents a six- 
week weight control program 
covering eating, exercising, and 

Wendi Winters (B.F.A. fashion 
design) has begun her own public 
relations agency in New York. 


Catherine Mooklar Courtney 

(M.S. nursing) is currently associ- 
ate professor and coordinator of 
the associate degree nursing 
program at Rappahannock Com- 
munity College. She has recentiy 
been inducted into Delta Kappa 
Gamma Society International, an 
honor society for female educators. 

Karen Leigh Davis (B.S. mass 
communications) has been named 
weekend calendar editor for the 
Roanoke Times & World Nrccs in 
Roanoke, Virginia. She also writes 
a weeklv column, "Ask 'n An- 
swer," for the paper. 

Rosemary E. De Paola (B.S. 
nursing) has been awarded a 
master of public health degree at 

the University of Texas School of 
Public Health in Houston, Texas. 

Gene Erb (B.S. pharmacy) is 
president-elect of the Virginia 
Society of Hospital Pharmacists. 
He will assume presidency of the 
500-member organization in 1984, 
Benjamin D. Porter (B.S. urban 
studies) is employed as program 
manager of modeling and simula- 
tion with Wilson Hill Associates in 
Washington, D.C. 

Carole Pratt (D.D.S.) has been 
named Woman of the Year by the 
New River, Virginia, chapter of the 
American Business Women's 
Association. She is a practicing 
family dentist and was honored for 
her professional and community 

Ann Reid Priest (B.S. nursing) 
has received her M.S. in nursing 
from the University of Virginia. 
She was the recipient of the fifth 
annual P. ]. Verhonick Research 
Award for her master's thesis on 
critical care nurses. 

John H. Swartz (B.S. pharmacy) 
is a pharmacist with Rite Aid 
Corporation in Staunton, Virginia. 

Norman R. Tingle, Jr. (B.S. 
biology) received his .M.D. from 
Eastern Virginia Medical School. 
At commencement exercises in the 
spring he was honored with 
awards for academic excellence 
and communit\- service. He is now 
serxdng as a lieutenant in the 
Uruted States Naval Reser\e's 
Medical Corps. 

Christopher J. Utz (M.S. nucro- 
biolog)') is employed as a teacher 
and athletic director at MarNinount 
High School in Los Angeles. 

Lawrence B. Whitlock, Jr. (M.S. 
business) has joined Wheat First 
Securities, Inc. as \ice president 
portt'oUo manager. Before joining 
WTieat he was an investment 
officer (common stocks) uith the 
Virginia Supplemental Retirement 

Sharon L. Williams (B.S. mass 
communications) \von the 1983 
stateunde impromptu speech 
contest sjxinsored by Toastmaters 


Alumni Update 

International. She is employed as a 
management consultant and 
trainer by Philip Morris USA in 


Lynn Schwartz Cashell (B.F.A.) 
crafts)is employed as a creative 
arts therapist at Brandywine 
Hospital in Pennsylvania. She 
works on a 20-30 bed acute care 
psychiatric unit for adults. 

Catherine C. Eckel (B.S. eco- 
nomics) has accepted a position as 
assistant professor of economics at 
Virginia Polytechnic and State 
University in Blacksburg, Virginia. 
Anne E. Demmon (B.S. nursing) 
is employed as a staff nurse at 
Children's Hospital in Los 
Angeles. She is pursuing a mas- 
ter's in pediatric nursing at the 
University of California at Los 

Charles J. Samuels (B.S. busi- 
ness administration and manage- 
ment) has received his J.D. from 
George Mason University and has 
opened his own law office in 
McLean, Virginia. 

Judith A. Spross (M.S. nursing) 
is employed as a clinical nurse 
specialist in oncology with the 
National Institutes of Health. She 
recently co-edited a book titled The 
Clinical Nurse Specialist in Theory 
and Practice. 

Terence G. Thompson (B.S. 
business administration and 
management) has been named a 
cash management officer by Cen- 
tral Fidelity Bank in Richmond. He 
joined the bank in 1977 as a credit 

James L. Walters (M.H.A.) has 
been appointed administrator of 
Menominee County Lloyd Hospi- 
tal in Menominee, Michigan. 

Jeanne Wendschuh (certificate in 
accounting) has been promoted to 
audit manager by Coopers & 
Lybrand in Stamford, Connecticut. 


Sherrie G. Bragg (B.S.N.) has 
completed her master's degree in 
nursing from the University of 
North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She 
also presented a paper on hemo- 
dynamic monitoring at the 1983 
AACN National Teaching Instihite. 

James M. Dunham (M.P.A. 
community services) has been 
named vice president of marketing 
for Health Management Corp., a 
subsidiary of Blue Cross and Blue 
Sheild of Virginia. He will be 
responsible for helping companies 
analyze and manage health care 

Brenda Davis Frank (B.S. nurs- 
ing) is studying chOd and 
adolescent nursing in the Graduate 
School of Nursing at Wayne State 
University in Detroit, Michigan. 

Steven A. Olberding (B.S. 
biology) recently received his 
doctor of veterinary medicine 
degree from Tuskegee Institute. 

Thomas Rosenfeld (M.D.) 
announces the opening of his 
private practice in dermatology in 
Worcester, Massachusetts. 

Fred H. Siegel (M.D.) has 
opened offices for plastic and 
reconstructive surgery in Chesa- 
peake and Virginia Beach, Vir- 

Kathleen M. Stanley (B.S. 
accounting) is employed as an 
auditor with the Department of 

Katy Kelly-Bottorff (B.F.A. 
painting and printmaking) is 
under contract with Doubleday 
and Company to illustrate The 
Mothers Almanac II. Her illustra- 
tions appear regularly in the 
Washington Post. 


Steve Bottorff (B.F.A. communi- 
cation arts and design) is working 
as a lead artist with the television 
show "Good Morning America." 

Douglas H. Firestone (M.D.) is a 
resident at Duke University Medi- 

cal Center in Durham, North 

Suzanne Levy-Glotfelty (B.S. 
mass communications) is working 
as associate producer of "The 
Lawmakers" program for televi- 
sion station WETA in Northern 

Thomas J. Grant (B.S. adminis- 
tration of justice and public safety) 
is employed as a counselor with 
Residential Youth Services in 
Northern Virginia. He recently 
received his master's in court 
administration from American 
University in Washington, D.C. 

Thomas W. Goggin (B.S. biology 
and pre-medicine) received his 
M.D. from Eastern Virginia Medi- 
cal School in June. He plans to do 
his residency in obstetrics/gynecol- 
ogy at the school. 

James L. Kirby (B.S. science) 
has been promoted to director of 
the Ignot Casting Technology 
Section in the Research and Devel- 
opment Department by Reynolds 
Metals Company. He has also 
been elected vice-chairman of the 
Richmond chapter of the American 
Society of Metals. 

David M. Maschke (D.D.S.) 
practices general dentistry in 
Alexandria, Virginia. 

Charles Pankey (B.S. business 
administration and management) 
is employed as a billing clerk with 
York Air Conditioning, a division 
of Borg- Warner, in Richmond. 

Anthony L. Pelonero (B.S. 
biology) has received his M.D. 
from the University of Medicine 
and Dentistry of New Jersey- 
New Jersey Medical School. He 
began his internship at MCV 
Hospital in the fall. 

Michael H. Wallace (M.S. 
business, B.S. management, 1972) 
has been promoted to assistant 
general manager of the Hartford 


Alumni Update 

Insurance Group's Indianapolis 
regional office. He joined the 
organization in 1982. 

Joan Wurmbrand (M.D.) has a 
family practice in Gahanna, Ohio, 
and is a clinical instructor in the 
Department of Family Medicine at 
Ohio State University. 



Class Rings 

If you failed to buy a class ring as a 
student, vou can now order one. 
Rings for men and women are 
available in a variety of sizes. For 
more information and a price list, 
write for a ring order kit. If you 
graduated before 1968, please 
indicate Medical College of 
Virginia, if appropriate, when 
ordering a kit. The request should 
be mailed to: 

Alumni Activities Office 
Ring Order Kit 
Virginia Commonwealth 
Richmond, VA 23284 

Chris Collingwood (D.D.S.) is a 
practicing dentist in British Colum- 
bia, Canada. 

Marty CroU (B.S. mass com- 
munications) has been hired as a 
staff writer by the Southern Baptist 
Foreign Mission Board in Rich- 
mond. He is a former editor of the 
Chesterfield Gazette and has worked 
for several other Virginia publica- 

Linda Felts (M.S.W.) has been 
hired as facility manager for the 
newly-organized Family Resource 
Center, Inc. in Wytheville, Vir- 
ginia. The center provides a re- 
source for local agencies and for 
families experiencing violence and 
conflicts they cannot handle. 

David L. Hill (M.H.A.) is 
assistant executive director of East 
Jefferson General Hospital in New 
Orleans, Louisiana. 

Stephen R. Hunley (B.S. urban 
studies) is employed as county 
administrator in Mathews County, 

Jonathan Everett Marken (B.A. 
English) received his master's 
degree in English from the Univer- 
sity of Delaware in the spring. 

Amir M. Pishdad, Jr. (B.S. 
business administration and 
management) has earned the rank 
of lieutenant junior grade in the 
U.S. Navy. He is stationed with 
SEAL TEAM FIVE in Coronado, 

John F. Porter (B.F.A. communi- 
cation arts and design) is operating 
his own design and illustration 

Eric Ralston (M.S.W., B.S. 
psychology, 1977) has been named 
director of the retired senior 
volunteer program at the United 
Way of Greater Richmond. 

Catherine Baxter Redford (B.S. 
business administration and 
management) has been named 
marketing representati\'e by 
Commonwealth Computer Ad\'is- 

Vicky Steinruck (MB. A., B.S 
accounting, 1977) is employed as a 
fiscal officer with the State Educa- 

tion Assistance Authority in 
Virginia. She is responsible for 
information system development, 
accounting, and budgeting. 

Marie Tiedemann (M.D.) has 
completed a residency in internal 
medicine and has begun the 
practice of general internal medi- 
cine with a multispecialty group in 
Emporia and Jarratt, Virginia. 

Joseph B. Warren (B.S. nursing) 
is nurse clinician in the uruver- 
sity's Division of Neurosurgery. In 
April 1983 he presented three 
papers on severe head injury at 
the annual meeting of the Ameri- 
can Association of Neurosurgical 
Nurses. He was second author on 
a poster titled "Neurobehavioral 
Aspects of Head Injury" at the 
annual meeting of the American 
Association of Neurological Sur- 

A. Lee Weisiger (M.S. business) 
has been promoted to compensa- 
tion officer in the human resources 
division by United Virginia Bank. 

Maureen Ryan Williams (M.Ed, 
special education emotional distur- 
bance) has accepted a position 
with Xerox Corporation as market- 
ing representative. 


Cheryl L. Dale (B.S. mass 
communications) has received a 
Certificate of Achievement from 
the U.S. Army Support Troop 
Agency at Fort Lee, Virgiiua. The 
certificate recogiuzes her service as 
an editorial clerk. 

Richard C. Da\as, Jr. (M.D.) has 
completed naval flight surgeon 
training. He will remain as staff at 
the Naval Aerospace Medical 
Institute at Pensacola, Florida. 

Craig Ronald Ellison (B.S. 
recreation) has earned his master's 
in religious education from the 


Alumni Update 


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ings. Please provide the names of 
both individuals plus the wife's 
maiden name, if appropriate. 

Southwestern Baptist Theological 
Seminary in Fort Worth, Texas. 

Olusegun Ikhuese (B.S. mass 
communications) received a mas- 
ter's degree in mass communica- 
tions from Oklahoma State Univer- 

Steve McCoy (B.M. applied 
music and composition theory) 
gave a piano recital in Richmond's 
Church of the Holy Comforter 
during the summer. He recently 
earned a master of music degree 
from the New England Conserva- 
tory of Music. He will continue 
doctoral studies in the fall. 

Tim Oliver (B.S. mass communi- 
cations) is employed as district 
affiliate manager of the southeast 
region for Showtime Entertain- 
ment. The organization has its 
headquarters in Atlanta. 

Cynthia V. Shilan (B.S. phar- 
macy) has been installed as secre- 
tary of the Virginia Pharmaceutical 
Association for 1983-84. Shilan 
received the A. H. Robins' Bowl of 
Hygeia Award for community 
service at a recent meeting of the 

Alfreda D. Tyler (B.S. mass 
communications) is employed as a 
news programming and produc- 
tion assistant for WRVA Radio in 
Richmond. She is also pursuing a 
master's in mass communications 
at the university. 

Roberta Ann Wildblood (M.S. 
nursing) is an associate professor 
of nursing at Villa Maria College in 


Robert E. Ritz (B.S. nursing) has 
returned to active duty as a first 
lieutenant in the Army Nurse 
Corps. After training at Fort Sam 
Houston, Texas, he was assigned 
to the Madigan Army Medical 
Center in Fort Lewis, Washington. 

He is currently attending an 
operating room nursing course. 
Paul J. Wright (D.D.S.) has a 
general dentistry practice in 
Wichita, Kansas. 


James Baxter (B.S. accounting) 
received the highest score among 
Virginia candidates who took the 
Uniform CPA Examination in May. 
He is working with Arthur Young 
and Company in Richmond. 

Mary Ann Dunkey (B.S. mass 
communications) has been named 
traffic manager of the Richmond 
office of Lawler Ballard Advertis- 

Marian Seriff (B.F.A. communi- 
cation arts and design) has been 
hired as assistant art director for 
the Aircraft Owners and Pilots 
Association in Frederick, Mary- 

Elise H. Labe Sloan (M.S. 
counseling psychology; B.S. 
psychology, 1976) recently re- 
ceived her master's in clinical 
psychology from the university. 
She is currently pursuing her 

Reginald F. Wallace (M.U.R.P) 
has been promoted to loan admin- 
istration officer by United Virginia 

John Wirt (M.M. music, B.M. 
applied music, 1980) has published 
an article, "The Status of Guitar in 
Serious Music," in Guitar Review, 
an international magazine of 
classical guitar. 


VCU Magazine 

Office of University Publications 
Virginia Commonwealth University 
Richmond, VA 23284-0001 


Nonprofit Organization 
U.S. Postage 


Permit No. 869 

Richmond, Virginia 



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